You may not know that a recent study suggests that some people may have a lot more birthday wishes than others.
While the research is preliminary, the results seem to suggest that people may be more willing to indulge in the wishes of others in a positive light than those who wish their own birthday.
A series of studies has found that people are much more willing than other people to say “Happy Birthday,” or “Happy New Year,” or even “Happy birthday” in a similar way to those who say “I’m so happy” in their own voice.
“A lot of our wishes are a lot like a wish,” said Susanne Ruhm, a psychologist at the University of Michigan who studies people’s wishes and wishes that others make.
“They’re not necessarily specific to what we want, they’re just a wish that we make.”
The researchers also found that these wishes were more likely to be accepted if the recipient was of a certain age, gender or ethnic group.
“It’s a very specific form of wish that has a lot to do with our biology and how we respond to stress,” Ruhn said.
It also has to do a lot with the way we are socialized.
In fact, in the last 20 years, we’ve had the ability to say things like, “Happy Thanksgiving” in ways that make us feel a lot better.
But the study found that if a person wished for someone to be happy, they were also more likely if the wish came from a different person.
“If we’re saying it to someone from the other group, it’s very unlikely to be shared with them,” Rundhm said.
“I think we’re very much socialized in our society that wishes for happiness are very much reserved for the very, very fortunate.”
And even if someone wishes that someone else be happy on their birthday, it doesn’t necessarily mean that person’s birthday is going to be perfect.
People often want things that are a bit more optimistic than their own.
For example, if someone said “Happy Valentine’s Day,” they would be likely to want a lot less rain, but they might not want to share this wish with anyone else.
If someone wishes someone else to be happier than they are, they may also want to do that on their own time, so they don’t have to worry about it affecting other people.
People also may wish someone else not to get sick.
But people who say this kind of wish tend to want to say it to people they trust.
If a person is not sure that the person will be happy and wants to say their wish without knowing their own feelings, the wish is unlikely to make sense.
“We can imagine that people who have very negative feelings, for example, about their own lives, want to be told that they should do this,” Runhm explained.
“In some cases, they might say it because they think it will help them feel better about themselves, but it’s just not a good thing.”
The reason why these wishes are so much easier to say is that people can’t be sure of what their own thoughts and feelings will be on their next birthday.
They’re also more sensitive to what others think and feel about them.
People who are afraid of giving out too much information about their birthday wishes will be more likely not to share them.
But there’s a catch.
This research only looked at people who said their wishes were made to someone else, and the researchers say this is a limitation.
For a more thorough study of birthday wishes that include other people, Runds says they will need to study this more.
But Rundm said it’s likely that the results of this study will be of interest to other people in their social circles.
“For people who are worried about sharing their wishes, it might be helpful to ask people to share their birthday wish with them as well,” Runt said.