Survey: Feelings of failure common in Estonia and Finland ({{commentsTotal}})

News
News

Emotional well-being requires people to be satisfied with themselves and not feel like a failure. People who for some reason fail to take pride in themselves and their achievements run the risk of experiencing distress and depression.

The results of the European Social Survey 2012 show that it's the Finns, especially the women, and Estonians who are most like to say they have failed in life.

Whereas there is no statistical difference between the said feeling among Estonian males and females, women in general, and especially in the Scandinavian countries, struggle with self-worth somewhat more than men do.

Editor: M. Oll



{{c.alias}}
{{c.createdMoment}}
{{c.body}}
{{cc.alias}}
{{cc.createdMoment}}
+{{cc.replyToName}} {{cc.body}}
No comments yet.
Logged in as {{user.alias}}. Log out
Login failed

Register user/reset password

Name needs to be fewer than 32 characters long
Comment needs to be fewer than 600 characters long
{{comment.captcha.word.answer}}

news.err.ee

Opinion
Independence Day: Estonia’s way into the future isn’t a race

There is a lack of connection between the Estonian state, and the people who live here. While it expects a lot of the state, Estonian society doesn’t seem ready to contribute, writes Viktor Trasberg.

Lotman: Security academy would be crucial Estonian identity point in Narva

In an opinion piece published by Eesti Päevaleht, Tallinn University professor Mihhail Lotman found it important to overcome the mental barrier separating Ida-Viru County from the rest of Estonia.

About us

Staff & contacts | Comments rules

Would you like to contribute an article, a feature, or an opinion piece?

Let us know: news@err.ee