Finland: ‘Finnish people are more sensitive to negative emotions’

Finland has a high percentage of Swedes and Finns, but they’re less sensitive to emotions, a new study has found.

The results show the country is different to most Western countries, which tend to be more sensitive.

The study was published in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology.

The findings suggest that the Nordic country has a special set of characteristics that make it a good fit for human development and social interaction.

The authors, Professor Ilka Upponen and Dr. Jussi Bäckman from the University of Helsinki, conducted a study with 1,500 Finnish men and women aged between 21 and 70 years old.

Participants were asked to rate their emotional states using a scale ranging from neutral to negative.

In the end, the participants rated themselves as neutral and negative, which was taken as a measure of the participants’ personality traits.

They also answered questions about their psychological health.

“The people in Finland have the best psychological health of any Nordic country, so we thought it would be a good idea to look at the psychological health and emotional health of the people who live in the Nordic countries,” said Dr. Bäker.

The participants also took a series of questionnaires about their daily lives.

“In particular, we asked about how often they get angry, how often their children are sad, and how often people feel lonely,” Dr. Uppinen said.

The researchers found that the more positive the participants were feeling about themselves and their happiness, the lower the average happiness level they reported.

The Finnish people were also much more likely to report a negative mood, the researchers found.

This means that when their mood dips, they feel more negative and less happy.

Dr. Raimund Dittrich, one of the study’s authors, said that Finland has some of the highest levels of social and emotional trust in the world.

“It’s the highest level of trust among the world’s most developed countries,” he said.

“We think it’s important that our research will help us in understanding how to work with our people in a sustainable way.”

The researchers also conducted a follow-up study in Sweden.

The people who answered the survey in Sweden also had higher levels of positive emotions than the Finnish participants.

“I think that Finland is very different to many Western countries,” Dr Uppen said.

This is because the Nordic nations have a strong sense of personal freedom and openness, Dr. Dittrock said.

People in Finland also tend to feel less judgmental, more open to new experiences, and less judgmentally negative.

The Nordic countries are also more tolerant of different ethnicities.

“There’s a lot of diversity in Finns and Swedes, so I think it could be a very good fit, because people are so open-minded,” Dr Dittrick said.