Some of us, it seems, still cling to a fairy tale as a means of keeping us grounded and sane.
Many of us cling to fairy tales as a way to cope with our mental illnesses and to help us cope with the challenges that lie ahead.
We also cling to the belief that we need to cling to these stories for survival.
But this is not what the evidence shows.
The evidence shows that these stories do not help us to live a meaningful life.
What is the evidence that fairy tales help us?
The first thing that is worth noting is that the evidence does not bear this out.
There is no evidence that a fairy-tale can be the best way to deal with mental illness.
In fact, it does not appear that there is any evidence that these are particularly helpful.
There are studies that have tried to address this issue, but they have failed.
In other words, the evidence simply does not support this particular belief.
Let’s look at some of the studies that try to address the issue.
The first study is called the MBSR (Manic Binge-Serotonin Syndrome) study.
It is conducted by Dr Keshav Prakash at the Institute of Mental Health, National Institute of Health and the Department of Psychiatry at the University of California, San Francisco.
The MBSS study is a very large and diverse study that measures how people respond to various media such as movies, music and video games.
In this study, participants were given a choice between watching an entertaining movie, listening to a music video, or reading a book.
People who chose to watch the movie rated their mental health as significantly worse than those who watched the music video or the book.
This was done by asking people to rate the intensity of their mental symptoms on a scale from 0 to 10, where 0 being completely fine and 10 being totally bad.
In the MTSS study, people rated their symptoms as much worse than people rated the intensity.
The authors note that this is a large sample, so it is difficult to draw a clear conclusion from this.
However, there is some evidence that shows that people who have higher levels of serotonin in their brains are more likely to be affected by mental illness, and that may be a factor.
In a follow-up study, Prakashi and colleagues, however, asked people to read about the results of a similar study that they had conducted earlier.
The MBSRs results, they found, did not support the idea that watching a fairy story was a helpful way to experience mental health issues.
They found that participants who had read about how they had been affected by depression rated their depression as worse than participants who read about their mental illness being more severe.
This suggests that while fairy stories might be an effective coping strategy for some people, this is only for people who are experiencing a particularly severe mental illness or when they are suffering from depression.
It may also be that, when we read about people who were depressed, we might feel that it is somehow a bad thing that people have mental illness that is causing their depression, but it is not.
People can experience mental illness and still experience their depressive symptoms.
We do not need to read a fairy tales story to feel better about ourselves.
In the next study, Dr Prakasa and colleagues conducted a follow up study, which looked at the effect of reading a fairy.
They compared the ratings of people who had received a letter from a doctor or nurse with those who had not.
They also compared the results from the MSSR study.
In addition, they looked at whether reading a letter made people feel better.
The results, however this study was not designed to address whether reading fairy stories is helpful.
The last study that we will look at is a study that examined the impact of reading fairy tales on people with bipolar disorder.
The authors looked at data from a national longitudinal study called the National Longitudinal Study of Adolescent Health (NLS-HA).
In the NLS-SA, they collected data on a cohort of people aged between 16 and 22 years old from across the US, from 1988 to 1991.
The researchers assessed whether people who took part in this study had a history of bipolar disorder, and if so, whether they reported a depressive episode.
They then measured their mood and anxiety as well as their levels of depressive symptoms and symptoms of anxiety.
They took into account whether they were in a relationship, and how much time they had spent with family members who were also taking part in the study.
They assessed whether the participants were receiving medication, and whether the medications they were taking were related to the study outcome.
In this study they found that people with a history and current depressive episode did not report that reading a story, or listening to music, was helpful.
They did report that the music was helpful, but not that the story itself was helpful or that they thought reading the story was helpful because of its nature. These