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fewer than 500 marriage and family therapists. As of 2010, the country had 77,000 clinical psychologists, 192,000 clinical social workers, 400,000 nonclinical social workers, 50,000 marriage and family therapists, 105,000 mental-health counselors, 220,000 substance-abuse counselors, 17,000 nurse psychotherapists, and 30,000 life coaches. (2)We need professional carrers more and more (Conclusion/ P because Q), because the threat of societal breakdown, once principally a matter of nostalgic lament, has morphed into an issue of public health. (Provides evidence towards the conclusion and it explains why) (3)Being lonely is extremely bad for your health. (Evidence that towards “because the threat of societal breakdown….”) If you’re lonely, you’re more likely to be put in a geriatric home at an earlier age than a similar person who isn’t lonely. You’re less likely to exercise. You are more likely to be depressed, to sleep badly, and to suffer dementia. (All this explains why being lonely is extremely bad for your health)And yet, despite its deleterious effect on health, (4)loneliness is one of the first things ordinary Americans spend their money achieving. (They don’t explain why they do that) With money, you flee the cramped city to a house in the suburbs or, if you can afford it, a McMansion in the exurbs, inevitably spending more time in your car. The (6)real danger with Facebook is not that it allows us to isolate ourselves, but that by mixing our appetite for
Exercise #2Due: September 27th, 2017Kayla Karbonikisolation with our sanity, it threatens to alter the very nature of solitude. (Provides evidence) What’s truly staggering about Facebook usage is the constancy of the performance it demands. More than half its users—and one of every 13 people on Earth is a Facebook user—log on every day. Among 18-to-34-year-olds, nearly half check Facebook minutes after waking up, and 28 percent do so before getting out of bed. Facebook never takes a break. We never take a break.