When you think of the word “glamorous,” you probably think of a woman in a sexy dress or an over-the-top dress.
And for good reason: It’s not as though these sexy costumes are cheap, and they’re not just a fun idea.
The idea of dressing up as a ghost to protect your home, or to help someone else who’s struggling with a difficult mental illness, has been around for decades.
And, according to a new study, it’s working.
Researchers at the University of Michigan found that dressing up to look like a ghost can lead to a greater sense of well-being.
Their study, published in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, found that people who were told that they were “ghosted” were more likely to feel good and happier in their everyday lives than people who didn’t hear the word.
They also felt less lonely and less depressed.
The study also found that being told you were a ghost reduced anxiety and depression.
The ghost story is so ingrained in popular culture, people often believe that a person is a ghost because of the costume.
It’s a familiar and powerful story that can inspire people to do things like volunteer or buy a home.
But it doesn’t have to be that way.
People who hear the term ghost can use this experience to find ways to feel better.
“There’s a lot of stigma associated with people who are ghosted, but this is something that many people can do,” said lead author Anna Koss.
“Ghosting allows people to see the positive side of the experience.”
The ghost is a powerful ally in many ways.
Being a ghost helps you to feel more secure, more connected to the world, and more empowered, Koss said.
People can also experience positive feelings and connect with their spirit in a more meaningful way.
“I think that a lot is about recognizing and honoring the spirits that are with us,” Koss explained.
“We have to take them on the journey and find out who they are.”
The study included participants who were presented with two different ghost stories.
One story told the participants that they’d been told a story about a ghost, or that they had been in a ghost house or visited a haunted house.
The other story told participants that their name was a ghost and that they lived in a haunted room.
Participants were asked to describe their sense of wellbeing, mood, and anxiety.
The researchers also tested the participants’ cognitive abilities.
Participants who were shown the ghost story reported higher levels of happiness and greater feelings of well being.
When told the ghost had been telling them a story of being a ghost all along, participants reported lower levels of anxiety and higher levels that they felt safe and well-connected.
People in the study who were given the ghosting experience reported feeling more secure in their lives.
“It can be very motivating to feel connected and have someone around you who is also a ghost,” said Koss, who is now a graduate student at the National University of Singapore.
“A lot of people may not realize that it’s so powerful to feel that connection.”
The researchers say that it might be worth exploring how ghost stories can make us feel better in other ways.
“Our findings suggest that ghost stories may be useful in helping us to feel less lonely, feel more connected and empowered, and have greater self-confidence,” Kross said.
“This could also lead to increased wellbeing as people feel more empowered to act upon their dreams.”