The Benefits of Eating with Your Non-Dominant Hand

The Benefits of Eating With Your Non-Dominant Hand

It’s not just a matter of eating healthier or having better digestion. You can actually get a boost in mental abilities from it too!

Research shows that when you eat with your non dominant hand, you are able to concentrate longer and have greater concentration skills than if you were to write with your right hand. Studies show that people who do this tend to perform better at work and in other tasks related to their job. They are also less likely to make mistakes.

So, what exactly does this mean?

Well, it means that you will be able to accomplish more things faster and without making any errors.

So how do you go about doing this?

There are several ways, but the most common one is by practicing mindfulness meditation. Mindfulness meditation involves focusing on your breath while eating food or drinking liquids. By doing so, you are able to focus on your thoughts and emotions instead of worrying about them. Another way is by reading books or watching videos that teach you mindfulness techniques.

Another benefit of eating with your non dominant hand is that it helps you stay focused during meetings and lectures.

Have you ever been to a lecture and noticed that your professor keeps looking at their watch?

It’s likely because they want to go on break or they’re bored with what they’re teaching. But, if you practice mindfulness while eating, you can prevent yourself from getting distracted by focusing on the taste of each bite and how it makes you feel.

The important thing is to make sure that you are dedicated to this new change in lifestyle. It may be difficult in the beginning, but you’ll get used to it.

Soon, you will notice that you have more mental energy and can focus on work more easily.

Now, let’s talk about some of the side effects that come with eating with your non dominant hand. The most common one is having a sore wrist or hand after doing it for long periods of time or when you try to write fast.

Another side effect is accidentally dropping your utensils or spilling your food. It’s more likely to happen if you are eating something that is difficult to eat with one hand, such as ribs or chicken wings. If you’re not used to eating with your non-dominant hand, it may be difficult to cut the meat in the correct way.

The Benefits of Eating with Your Non-Dominant Hand - Picture

If you’re still interested in eating with your non-dominant hand, there are several ways you can do so. One way is by holding a fork in your left and a knife in your right.

Another way is by holding a spoon in your left and a fork in your right. If you want to eat something that requires both hands, such as a sandwich, it is best to use a knife and fork. This prevents you from making a mess while eating. If you’re not comfortable with any of these techniques, you can always try using chopsticks!

So, are you willing to take on this new healthy habit?

NOTE: THIS IS OPTIONAL. THIS WILL NOT HAVE AFFECT ON THE DOWNLOADS OF THE GAME. IF YOU WANT TO EAT ONLY WITH YOUR LEFT HAND FEEL FREE TO DO SO. HOWEVER IF YOU WANT YOUR CHARACTER TO DO SO AS WELL, PLEASE FOLLOW THE INSTRUCTIONS BELOW.

NOTE 2: THIS IS A CONTINUATION OF THE LAST SCENE. IF YOU HAVEN’T READ THAT YET, PLEASE DO SO HERE.

NOTE 3: THIS WILL BE THE LAST UPDATE OF THE MONTH. THERE WILL BE ONE MORE SCENE RELEASED NEXT MONTH.

AFTER THAT, I WILL BE GOING ON Hiatus TO FINISH UP SCHOOL, AND I WILL RETURN WITH A COMPLETED MANUSCRIPT IN JUNE.

THANKS FOR BEING FANS! PLEASE TELL YOUR FRIENDS AND FAMILY ABOUT THE GAME!

Sources & references used in this article:

Acquisition of chopstick-operation skills with the non-dominant hand and concomitant changes in brain activity by D Sawamura, S Sakuraba, Y Suzuki, M Asano… – Scientific reports, 2019 – nature.com

Sequential effects after practice with the dominant and non-dominant hand on the acquisition of a sliding task in schoolchildren by O Senff, M Weigelt – Laterality, 2011 – Taylor & Francis

Hand dominance in orthopaedic surgeons. by DF LuI, JF BAkER, G Nfila, A Perera… – Acta Orthopaedica …, 2012 – actaorthopaedica.be