Conquering Video Gaming Addictions
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People love video games, and that's not always a foul
thing. Whether played on a hand-held device, a computer,
or a TV, the games may provide hours of quiet fun. The
games may boost PC skills and better eye-hand
coordination. One field of study demonstrated that
surgeons who play video games perpetrate fewer surgical
mistakes than do their non-game-playing counterparts.
Video games are emotionally "secure." When a person
makes an error, no one else recognizes (contrary to the
public abasement of, say, striking out in a real world ball
game). And as each mistake made in a video game helps
the player determine the particular action required to
advance the next time, the player acquires the satisfaction
of steadily bettering and finally winning.
But video games bear some adult downsides. Besides
being really expensive, a lot of popular games involve
graphic sex and violence. Maybe most distressful, they
may be exceedingly addictive. Any person may become
"addicted" to video games, and people with attention
deficit hyperactivity disorder appear to be at particular