the most effective habits and strategies for squelching worry
They have the ability to see positive outcomes in seemingly bleak situations
Take the graphic image Moser used in his Journal of Abnormal Psychology study, described earlier.
If you were to look at an image of a woman being held at knifepoint by a masked man, what do you think the next immediate outcome would be? A worrier would likely only think of the worst-case scenario, while a non-worrier would have the capacity to think,
"That woman is in distress, but maybe she breaks away from her assailant and runs to safety," Moser explains. Non-worriers are able to see that there could be a positive outcome to a negative event.