Thursday, December 3, 2009

Control your facebook addiction with out having to miss ' the book '

If you really think that you need help with your facebook addiction here are some simple guidelines that will definitely help you avoid facebook for good.

first , try to think of activities that might replace the good old facebook ,anything from reading books to hiking or Learning something completely new ,say programming .
Do not just try to shut down your facebook account because you will most likely find your self creating another one,but instead here is what you do.
After every Facebook session, ask yourself: "What did I just accomplish by checking Facebook?" Odds are, you're probably just logging in to see if you've been poked, or for updates of when your friends change their profile image, write a new note, add a new song to their favorite music, and do other little things that you can really live without knowing. But those might be the little things that keep you on a very short leash. At first you're confirming a new friend, and next thing you know, you've spent an hour looking at all the new people you're connected to. Recording your Facebook activities can help you realize how much time you actually spend getting nothing constructive done.

Turn your profile into a pile of useless data! This is another way to delete a Facebook account, and you might have fun doing it. When you wake up the next day, your profile is gone. For good. Amen.
Delete all your "friends" - unless you want to show the World you're quitting for good.
Change the profile’s name - you can do that. Be sure to choose something really lousy.
Fill it up with offensive content - texts, dubious pics and all.
State clearly that FaceBook employees are just a bunch of - beep - beep - beep - fill in the beeps with the most politically incorrect insults.
Invite lots of randomly picked people to become your “friends”.
Find a Facebook substitute. A lot of people get addicted to Facebook because they check it when there's nothing else to do, like in between classes, or during a lunch break; then the curiosity spills over into time that should be spent doing other things, like studying or working. You need to find something to do during those little windows of time in order to prevent relapse. There are several ways to give yourself a "Facebook patch":

Stay away from the computer as much as you can. For many of us, getting in front of a monitor is a default activity. Try to find other things to do that'll keep you away from the computer and therefore, Facebook. Keep a notebook. Meditate. Finger weave. Learn to do impressive tricks with a tech deck. Call your friends on the phone or do something fun with them in person. Anything that you can do anywhere and for short periods of time is good.
If you're at a computer during critical relapse times, find another website to log onto and read instead of Facebook. Yes, you may get addicted to that instead, so try to find something that's actually a constructive pursuit, like checking news websites, learning a new word each day, sharpening your mental skills by solving a sudoku, practicing that foreign language you decided to learn.
just simply

>>Do Not accept any new friends request
>> Do not poke or write or comment anything
>>Deactivate your account for some time
>>Do Not allow friends to write on your wall
>>Remove your self from public search

finally and most importantly say fair well to your friends so that they won't miss you.

No comments:

Post a Comment