• Snowman facts + NFT.

    Facts:
    1. The world's tallest snowman, named "Olympia," was built in Bethel, Maine, USA, in 2008, standing at 122 feet and 1 inch.
    2. The tradition of building snowmen dates back to medieval times, and the term "frosty" was first used to describe a snowman in the 19th century.
    3. The largest gathering of snowmen in one place occurred in 2008 in the town of Iiyama, Japan, with 2,036 snowmen built.
    4. The classic three-sphere snowman design can be traced back to the 18th century, and it gained popularity in North America during the 19th century.
    5. Each year, the small town of Jukkasjärvi in Sweden hosts an international snow sculpture competition, featuring intricate and artistic snow creations, including snowmen.
    6. In 2011, residents of the town of Bethel, Maine, built a snowwoman named "Olympia's Snowa," standing at 122 feet and 7 inches, surpassing the previous record for the tallest snowwoman.
    7. The world record for the most snowmen built in one hour was set in 2018 in the town of Bessans, France, with 2,036 snowmen constructed.
    8. There is a Snowman World theme park in Rovaniemi, Finland, where visitors can enjoy various snow and ice attractions, including a snowman gallery.
    9. In 1999, residents of the town of Bethel, Maine, created a snowman with a circumference of 122 feet and 3 inches, setting a record for the world's largest snowman.
    10. Snowmen have been featured in various forms of popular culture, including the classic song "Frosty the Snowman" and the animated film "Frozen."

    Snowman NFT:
    https://bit.ly/4ayrvZU

    #snowman #newyear #christmas #nfts #nft #buynft #nftcollectibles #nftcollection #nftart #nftartwork #nftartist #snow #winter
    Snowman facts + NFT. Facts: 1. The world's tallest snowman, named "Olympia," was built in Bethel, Maine, USA, in 2008, standing at 122 feet and 1 inch. 2. The tradition of building snowmen dates back to medieval times, and the term "frosty" was first used to describe a snowman in the 19th century. 3. The largest gathering of snowmen in one place occurred in 2008 in the town of Iiyama, Japan, with 2,036 snowmen built. 4. The classic three-sphere snowman design can be traced back to the 18th century, and it gained popularity in North America during the 19th century. 5. Each year, the small town of Jukkasjärvi in Sweden hosts an international snow sculpture competition, featuring intricate and artistic snow creations, including snowmen. 6. In 2011, residents of the town of Bethel, Maine, built a snowwoman named "Olympia's Snowa," standing at 122 feet and 7 inches, surpassing the previous record for the tallest snowwoman. 7. The world record for the most snowmen built in one hour was set in 2018 in the town of Bessans, France, with 2,036 snowmen constructed. 8. There is a Snowman World theme park in Rovaniemi, Finland, where visitors can enjoy various snow and ice attractions, including a snowman gallery. 9. In 1999, residents of the town of Bethel, Maine, created a snowman with a circumference of 122 feet and 3 inches, setting a record for the world's largest snowman. 10. Snowmen have been featured in various forms of popular culture, including the classic song "Frosty the Snowman" and the animated film "Frozen." Snowman NFT: https://bit.ly/4ayrvZU #snowman #newyear #christmas #nfts #nft #buynft #nftcollectibles #nftcollection #nftart #nftartwork #nftartist #snow #winter
    BIT.LY
    NFT by Nft_craftt
    Snowman NFT. #snowman #newyear #christmas #present #nfts #nft #buynft #nftcollectibles #nftcollection #nftart #nftartwork #nftartist #snow #winter...
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  • Inside The UN Plan To Control Speech Online
    Authored by Alex Newman via The Epoch Times (emphasis ours),

    A powerful United Nations agency has unveiled a plan to regulate social media and online communication while cracking down on what it describes as “false information” and “conspiracy theories,” sparking alarm among free-speech advocates and top U.S. lawmakers.

    (Illustration by The Epoch Times, Shutterstock)

    In its 59-page report released this month, the U.N. Educational, Cultural, and Scientific Organization (UNESCO) outlined a series of “concrete measures which must be implemented by all stakeholders: governments, regulatory authorities, civil society, and the platforms themselves.”

    This approach includes the imposition of global policies, through institutions such as governments and businesses, designed to stop the spread of various forms of speech while promoting objectives such as “cultural diversity” and “gender equality.”

    In particular, the U.N. agency aims to create an “Internet of Trust” by targeting what it calls “misinformation,” “disinformation,” “hate speech,” and “conspiracy theories.”

    Examples of expression flagged to be stopped or restricted include concerns about elections, public health measures, and advocacy that could constitute “incitement to discrimination.”

    Mark Zuckerberg, CEO of Facebook, testifies remotely during a Senate Judiciary Committee hearing on "Censorship, Suppression, and the 2020 Election," in Washington on Nov. 17, 2020. (Bill Clark-Pool/Getty Images)

    Critics are warning that allegations of “disinformation” and “conspiracy theories” have increasingly been used by powerful forces in government and Big Tech to silence true information and even core political speech.

    Just this month, the U.S. House Judiciary Committee released a report blasting the “pseudoscience of disinformation.”

    Among other concerns, the committee found this “pseudoscience” has been “weaponized” by what lawmakers refer to as the “Censorship Industrial Complex.”

    The goal: silence constitutionally-protected political speech, mostly by conservatives.

    "The pseudoscience of disinformation is now—and has always been—nothing more than a political ruse most frequently targeted at communities and individuals holding views contrary to the prevailing narratives,” states the congressional report, "The Weaponization of ‘Disinformation’ Pseudo-Experts and Bureaucrats."

    Indeed, many of the policies called for by UNESCO have already been implemented by U.S.-based digital platforms, often at the behest of the Biden administration, the latest congressional report makes clear.

    Deputy Director of UNESCO Xing Qu (2nd R) views some ancient manuscripts on March 31, 2021. (MICHELE CATTANI/AFP via Getty Images)

    On Capitol Hill, lawmakers nevertheless expressed alarm about the new UNESCO plan.

    “I have repeatedly and publicly criticized the Biden administration’s misguided decision to rejoin UNESCO, putting U.S. taxpayers on the hook for hundreds of millions of dollars,” House Foreign Affairs Committee Chairman Michael McCaul (R-Texas) told The Epoch Times regarding the social-media plan.

    Calling UNESCO a “deeply flawed entity,” Mr. McCaul said he is especially concerned that the organization “promotes the interests of authoritarian regimes—including the Chinese Communist Party.”

    Indeed, UNESCO, like many other U.N. agencies, includes multiple members of the Chinese Communist Party (CCP) in its leadership ranks, such as Deputy Director-General Xing Qu, The Epoch Times has reported.

    The CCP has repeatedly made clear that even while working in international organizations, CCP members are expected to follow communist party orders.

    Lawmakers on the House Appropriations Subcommittee dealing with international organizations are currently working to cut or reduce funding to various U.N. agencies that lawmakers say are using U.S. taxpayer money improperly.

    Already, the U.S. government has twice exited UNESCO—under the Reagan and the Trump administrations—due to concerns about what the administrations described as extremism, hostility to American values, and other problems.

    The Biden administration rejoined earlier this year over the objections of lawmakers, The Epoch Times reported.

    An aerial view of a sculpture at the UNESCO headquarters in Paris on July 25, 2023. President Joe Biden rejoined the United States into UNESCO after President Donald Trump exited the agency in 2018. (BERTRAND GUAY/AFP via Getty Images)

    The UNESCO Plan

    While being marketed as a plan to uphold free expression, the new UNESCO regulatory regime calls for international censorship by “independent” regulators who are “shielded from political and economic interests.”

    "National, regional, and global governance systems should be able to cooperate and share practices … in addressing content that could be permissibly restricted under international human rights law and standards,” the report explains.

    Unlike the First Amendment to the U.S. Constitution prohibiting any governmental infringement on the right to free speech or free press, UNESCO points to various international “human rights” instruments that it says should determine what speech to infringe on.

    These agreements include the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights (ICCPR), which states that restricting freedom of expression must be provided for by law and must also serve a “legitimate aim.”

    In a recent review of the United States, a U.N. human-rights committee called for changes to the U.S. Constitution and demanded that the U.S. government do more to stop and punish “hate speech” in order to comply with the ICCPR.

    Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi (D-Calif.), joined by members of the Asian Pacific American Caucus, speaks on the COVID-19 Hate Crimes Act at the U.S. Capitol in Washington on May 18, 2021. (Kevin Dietsch/Getty Images)

    Another key U.N. instrument is the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, which states explicitly in Article 29 that “rights and freedoms may in no case be exercised contrary to the purposes and principles of the United Nations.”

    In short, the U.N. view of “freedom of expression” is radically different from that enshrined in the U.S. Constitution.

    The UNESCO report says that once content that should be restricted is found, social-media platforms must take measures, ranging from using algorithm suppression (shadow banning) and warning users about the content, to de-monetizing and even removing it.

    Any digital platforms found to not be “dealing with content that could be permissibly restricted under international human rights law” should “be held accountable” with “enforcement measures,” the report states.

    UNESCO Director-General Audrey Azoulay, a former French culture minister with the Socialist Party, cited risks to society to justify the global plan.

    "Digital technology has enabled immense progress on freedom of speech,” she said in a statement. “But social media platforms have also accelerated and amplified the spread of false information and hate speech, posing major risks to societal cohesion, peace, and stability.

    “To protect access to information, we must regulate these platforms without delay, while at the same time protecting freedom of expression and human rights," said Azoulay, who took over the U.N. agency from longtime Bulgarian Communist Party leader Irina Bokova.

    In the forward to the new report, headlined “Guidelines for the Governance of Digital Platforms,” Azoulay says that stopping certain forms of speech and at the same time preserving “freedom of expression” is “not a contradiction.”

    Citing a survey commissioned by UNESCO itself, the U.N. agency also said most people around the world support its agenda.

    According to UNESCO, the report and the guidelines were developed through a process of consultation including more than 1,500 submissions and over 10,000 comments from “stakeholders” such as governments, businesses, and non-profit organizations.

    UNESCO said it will work with governments and companies to implement the regulatory regime around the world.

    “UNESCO is by not (sic) proposing to regulate digital platforms,” a spokesman for UNESCO, who asked not to be named, told The Epoch Times in a statement.

    “We are, however, conscious that dozens of governments around the world are already drafting legislation to do so, some of which is not in line with international human rights standards, and may even jeopardize freedom of expression.

    “Similarly, the platforms themselves are already making millions of human and automated decisions a day with respect to the moderation and curation of content, based upon their own policies,” the spokesman said.

    The European Union, which already places severe limitations on free expression online, has already provided funding for implementation worldwide, UNESCO added.

    The Biden administration told The Epoch Times that it wasn't involved in creating the plan.

    “We will reserve comment until we finish carefully studying the plan,” the State Department said in an email.

    Free Speech Concern Grows

    Concerns over the implications for freedom of speech and free expression online are mounting as awareness of the UNESCO plan spreads.

    Sarah McLaughlin, a senior scholar at the Foundation for Individual Rights and Expression (FIRE), expressed alarm.

    "FIRE appreciates that UNESCO’s new action plan for social media recognizes the value of transparency and the need for protecting freedom of expression, but remains deeply concerned about efforts to regulate online ‘disinformation’ and ‘hate speech,’” Ms. McLaughlin told The Epoch Times.

    Read more here...

    https://www.zerohedge.com/geopolitical/inside-un-plan-control-speech-online
    Inside The UN Plan To Control Speech Online Authored by Alex Newman via The Epoch Times (emphasis ours), A powerful United Nations agency has unveiled a plan to regulate social media and online communication while cracking down on what it describes as “false information” and “conspiracy theories,” sparking alarm among free-speech advocates and top U.S. lawmakers. (Illustration by The Epoch Times, Shutterstock) In its 59-page report released this month, the U.N. Educational, Cultural, and Scientific Organization (UNESCO) outlined a series of “concrete measures which must be implemented by all stakeholders: governments, regulatory authorities, civil society, and the platforms themselves.” This approach includes the imposition of global policies, through institutions such as governments and businesses, designed to stop the spread of various forms of speech while promoting objectives such as “cultural diversity” and “gender equality.” In particular, the U.N. agency aims to create an “Internet of Trust” by targeting what it calls “misinformation,” “disinformation,” “hate speech,” and “conspiracy theories.” Examples of expression flagged to be stopped or restricted include concerns about elections, public health measures, and advocacy that could constitute “incitement to discrimination.” Mark Zuckerberg, CEO of Facebook, testifies remotely during a Senate Judiciary Committee hearing on "Censorship, Suppression, and the 2020 Election," in Washington on Nov. 17, 2020. (Bill Clark-Pool/Getty Images) Critics are warning that allegations of “disinformation” and “conspiracy theories” have increasingly been used by powerful forces in government and Big Tech to silence true information and even core political speech. Just this month, the U.S. House Judiciary Committee released a report blasting the “pseudoscience of disinformation.” Among other concerns, the committee found this “pseudoscience” has been “weaponized” by what lawmakers refer to as the “Censorship Industrial Complex.” The goal: silence constitutionally-protected political speech, mostly by conservatives. "The pseudoscience of disinformation is now—and has always been—nothing more than a political ruse most frequently targeted at communities and individuals holding views contrary to the prevailing narratives,” states the congressional report, "The Weaponization of ‘Disinformation’ Pseudo-Experts and Bureaucrats." Indeed, many of the policies called for by UNESCO have already been implemented by U.S.-based digital platforms, often at the behest of the Biden administration, the latest congressional report makes clear. Deputy Director of UNESCO Xing Qu (2nd R) views some ancient manuscripts on March 31, 2021. (MICHELE CATTANI/AFP via Getty Images) On Capitol Hill, lawmakers nevertheless expressed alarm about the new UNESCO plan. “I have repeatedly and publicly criticized the Biden administration’s misguided decision to rejoin UNESCO, putting U.S. taxpayers on the hook for hundreds of millions of dollars,” House Foreign Affairs Committee Chairman Michael McCaul (R-Texas) told The Epoch Times regarding the social-media plan. Calling UNESCO a “deeply flawed entity,” Mr. McCaul said he is especially concerned that the organization “promotes the interests of authoritarian regimes—including the Chinese Communist Party.” Indeed, UNESCO, like many other U.N. agencies, includes multiple members of the Chinese Communist Party (CCP) in its leadership ranks, such as Deputy Director-General Xing Qu, The Epoch Times has reported. The CCP has repeatedly made clear that even while working in international organizations, CCP members are expected to follow communist party orders. Lawmakers on the House Appropriations Subcommittee dealing with international organizations are currently working to cut or reduce funding to various U.N. agencies that lawmakers say are using U.S. taxpayer money improperly. Already, the U.S. government has twice exited UNESCO—under the Reagan and the Trump administrations—due to concerns about what the administrations described as extremism, hostility to American values, and other problems. The Biden administration rejoined earlier this year over the objections of lawmakers, The Epoch Times reported. An aerial view of a sculpture at the UNESCO headquarters in Paris on July 25, 2023. President Joe Biden rejoined the United States into UNESCO after President Donald Trump exited the agency in 2018. (BERTRAND GUAY/AFP via Getty Images) The UNESCO Plan While being marketed as a plan to uphold free expression, the new UNESCO regulatory regime calls for international censorship by “independent” regulators who are “shielded from political and economic interests.” "National, regional, and global governance systems should be able to cooperate and share practices … in addressing content that could be permissibly restricted under international human rights law and standards,” the report explains. Unlike the First Amendment to the U.S. Constitution prohibiting any governmental infringement on the right to free speech or free press, UNESCO points to various international “human rights” instruments that it says should determine what speech to infringe on. These agreements include the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights (ICCPR), which states that restricting freedom of expression must be provided for by law and must also serve a “legitimate aim.” In a recent review of the United States, a U.N. human-rights committee called for changes to the U.S. Constitution and demanded that the U.S. government do more to stop and punish “hate speech” in order to comply with the ICCPR. Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi (D-Calif.), joined by members of the Asian Pacific American Caucus, speaks on the COVID-19 Hate Crimes Act at the U.S. Capitol in Washington on May 18, 2021. (Kevin Dietsch/Getty Images) Another key U.N. instrument is the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, which states explicitly in Article 29 that “rights and freedoms may in no case be exercised contrary to the purposes and principles of the United Nations.” In short, the U.N. view of “freedom of expression” is radically different from that enshrined in the U.S. Constitution. The UNESCO report says that once content that should be restricted is found, social-media platforms must take measures, ranging from using algorithm suppression (shadow banning) and warning users about the content, to de-monetizing and even removing it. Any digital platforms found to not be “dealing with content that could be permissibly restricted under international human rights law” should “be held accountable” with “enforcement measures,” the report states. UNESCO Director-General Audrey Azoulay, a former French culture minister with the Socialist Party, cited risks to society to justify the global plan. "Digital technology has enabled immense progress on freedom of speech,” she said in a statement. “But social media platforms have also accelerated and amplified the spread of false information and hate speech, posing major risks to societal cohesion, peace, and stability. “To protect access to information, we must regulate these platforms without delay, while at the same time protecting freedom of expression and human rights," said Azoulay, who took over the U.N. agency from longtime Bulgarian Communist Party leader Irina Bokova. In the forward to the new report, headlined “Guidelines for the Governance of Digital Platforms,” Azoulay says that stopping certain forms of speech and at the same time preserving “freedom of expression” is “not a contradiction.” Citing a survey commissioned by UNESCO itself, the U.N. agency also said most people around the world support its agenda. According to UNESCO, the report and the guidelines were developed through a process of consultation including more than 1,500 submissions and over 10,000 comments from “stakeholders” such as governments, businesses, and non-profit organizations. UNESCO said it will work with governments and companies to implement the regulatory regime around the world. “UNESCO is by not (sic) proposing to regulate digital platforms,” a spokesman for UNESCO, who asked not to be named, told The Epoch Times in a statement. “We are, however, conscious that dozens of governments around the world are already drafting legislation to do so, some of which is not in line with international human rights standards, and may even jeopardize freedom of expression. “Similarly, the platforms themselves are already making millions of human and automated decisions a day with respect to the moderation and curation of content, based upon their own policies,” the spokesman said. The European Union, which already places severe limitations on free expression online, has already provided funding for implementation worldwide, UNESCO added. The Biden administration told The Epoch Times that it wasn't involved in creating the plan. “We will reserve comment until we finish carefully studying the plan,” the State Department said in an email. Free Speech Concern Grows Concerns over the implications for freedom of speech and free expression online are mounting as awareness of the UNESCO plan spreads. Sarah McLaughlin, a senior scholar at the Foundation for Individual Rights and Expression (FIRE), expressed alarm. "FIRE appreciates that UNESCO’s new action plan for social media recognizes the value of transparency and the need for protecting freedom of expression, but remains deeply concerned about efforts to regulate online ‘disinformation’ and ‘hate speech,’” Ms. McLaughlin told The Epoch Times. Read more here... https://www.zerohedge.com/geopolitical/inside-un-plan-control-speech-online
    WWW.ZEROHEDGE.COM
    Inside The UN Plan To Control Speech Online
    The UN is escalating its war against 'conspiracy theories' and 'misinformation' by creating an 'internet of trust.'
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  • Cats in the beach, great sand sculpture
    Cats in the beach, great sand sculpture
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  • Sand Sculpture
    Artist ???? Fabrizio Galli ????
    Sand Sculpture Artist ???? Fabrizio Galli ????
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  • Zoetrope art creates the illusion of motion and fluid progressive animation by displaying a sequence of images depicting different stages of movement on vinyl, a strobing light or filming at certain shutter speeds brings it to life.

    More reading:
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Zoetrope
    https://www.theverge.com/2014/2/3/5373110/sculpture-plastic-infinite-animated-picture-disc-zoetropic-vinyl
    Source of video:
    https://www.instagram.com/reel/Cq8RqMZoY-x/?utm_source=ig_web_copy_link
    Zoetrope art creates the illusion of motion and fluid progressive animation by displaying a sequence of images depicting different stages of movement on vinyl, a strobing light or filming at certain shutter speeds brings it to life. More reading: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Zoetrope https://www.theverge.com/2014/2/3/5373110/sculpture-plastic-infinite-animated-picture-disc-zoetropic-vinyl Source of video: https://www.instagram.com/reel/Cq8RqMZoY-x/?utm_source=ig_web_copy_link
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  • Chocolate sculptures by Amaury Guichon.

    More info about it: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Amaury_Guichon
    https://www.tiktok.com/@amauryguichon
    Chocolate sculptures by Amaury Guichon. More info about it: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Amaury_Guichon https://www.tiktok.com/@amauryguichon
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  • Sand sculpture, original one
    Sand sculpture, original one
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  • There’s a mountain in southeast Turkey called mount Nemrut whose summit is famous for large sculptures erected around what is assumed to be a royal tomb from the 1st century BC.

    All built under the Commagene Kingdom by King Antiochus In 62 BC.
    There’s a mountain in southeast Turkey called mount Nemrut whose summit is famous for large sculptures erected around what is assumed to be a royal tomb from the 1st century BC. All built under the Commagene Kingdom by King Antiochus In 62 BC.
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  • Art has been a part of human culture since the beginning of time. From cave paintings to modern-day sculptures, art has always been a way for people to express themselves and their emotions. However, the benefits of creating art go beyond just self-expression. In fact, creating art has been shown to have numerous benefits for mental and physical health.

    Reduces Stress and Anxiety
    Creating art has been shown to have a calming effect on the mind and body. Whether it's painting, drawing, or sculpting, the act of creating art allows the mind to focus on the present moment, which can help reduce stress and anxiety levels. In fact, a study published in the Journal of Art Therapy found that creating art can reduce cortisol levels, which is the hormone associated with stress.

    Boosts Self-Esteem and Confidence
    Creating art allows individuals to express themselves in a way that words cannot. This can help boost self-esteem and confidence levels, as individuals are able to see their own unique abilities and talents. Additionally, creating art can be a way for individuals to overcome self-doubt and push themselves out of their comfort zones.

    Improves Cognitive Function
    Creating art requires the use of multiple cognitive functions, including problem-solving, spatial awareness, and memory. This can help improve cognitive function and even delay the onset of cognitive decline in older adults. A study published in the Journal of Neuropsychiatry and Clinical Neurosciences found that creating art can improve cognitive function in individuals with dementia.

    Fosters Creativity and Innovation
    Creating art requires individuals to think outside the box and come up with unique solutions to problems. This can foster creativity and innovation, which can be applied to other areas of life. Additionally, creating art can help individuals develop a sense of curiosity and wonder, which can lead to new discoveries and breakthroughs.

    Promotes Mindfulness and Meditation
    Creating art is a form of mindfulness and meditation, as it requires individuals to focus on the present moment and let go of distracting thoughts. This can help individuals develop a sense of inner peace and calm, which can carry over into other areas of life. Additionally, creating art can be a way for individuals to practice mindfulness and meditation in a non-traditional way.

    In conclusion, creating art has numerous benefits for mental and physical health. Whether it's reducing stress and anxiety, boosting self-esteem and confidence, improving cognitive function, fostering creativity and innovation, or promoting mindfulness and meditation, there are many reasons to pick up a paintbrush or sculpting tool and start creating. So go ahead and unleash your inner artist – you never know what you might discover!
    Art has been a part of human culture since the beginning of time. From cave paintings to modern-day sculptures, art has always been a way for people to express themselves and their emotions. However, the benefits of creating art go beyond just self-expression. In fact, creating art has been shown to have numerous benefits for mental and physical health. Reduces Stress and Anxiety Creating art has been shown to have a calming effect on the mind and body. Whether it's painting, drawing, or sculpting, the act of creating art allows the mind to focus on the present moment, which can help reduce stress and anxiety levels. In fact, a study published in the Journal of Art Therapy found that creating art can reduce cortisol levels, which is the hormone associated with stress. Boosts Self-Esteem and Confidence Creating art allows individuals to express themselves in a way that words cannot. This can help boost self-esteem and confidence levels, as individuals are able to see their own unique abilities and talents. Additionally, creating art can be a way for individuals to overcome self-doubt and push themselves out of their comfort zones. Improves Cognitive Function Creating art requires the use of multiple cognitive functions, including problem-solving, spatial awareness, and memory. This can help improve cognitive function and even delay the onset of cognitive decline in older adults. A study published in the Journal of Neuropsychiatry and Clinical Neurosciences found that creating art can improve cognitive function in individuals with dementia. Fosters Creativity and Innovation Creating art requires individuals to think outside the box and come up with unique solutions to problems. This can foster creativity and innovation, which can be applied to other areas of life. Additionally, creating art can help individuals develop a sense of curiosity and wonder, which can lead to new discoveries and breakthroughs. Promotes Mindfulness and Meditation Creating art is a form of mindfulness and meditation, as it requires individuals to focus on the present moment and let go of distracting thoughts. This can help individuals develop a sense of inner peace and calm, which can carry over into other areas of life. Additionally, creating art can be a way for individuals to practice mindfulness and meditation in a non-traditional way. In conclusion, creating art has numerous benefits for mental and physical health. Whether it's reducing stress and anxiety, boosting self-esteem and confidence, improving cognitive function, fostering creativity and innovation, or promoting mindfulness and meditation, there are many reasons to pick up a paintbrush or sculpting tool and start creating. So go ahead and unleash your inner artist – you never know what you might discover!
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  • Sculpture by Britt Ingrid Persson
    Sculpture by Britt Ingrid Persson
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  • The sculptor who made this is really good. ????
    Got the essence of hope and freedom in the sculpture, really partners with the beautiful flowers in the scenery.????????????

    #SoMee Original Shots ????
    The sculptor who made this is really good. ???? Got the essence of hope and freedom in the sculpture, really partners with the beautiful flowers in the scenery.???????????? #SoMee Original Shots ????
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