5 Bulletproof Ways To Deal With Haters

_________ come in all shapes and sizes. Vowels vary and range from the grunts of cave-men to the bombastic spewing of wanna-be intelligentsia.

It can be frustrating and demoralizing to deal with them, and it will be. But if you can find a way to channel your energies toward something more productive, it will be far less discouraging.

5 Bulletproof Ways to Deal With Haters

There’s no way to avoid them, so the best thing to do is be prepared to deal with haters. Thanks to this, and other helpful tips that I’ve seen online, you should be able to handle haters gracefully.

1. Do not pay attention to, or give any attention at all, about what people say or write about you.
2. Be completely unresponsive to the gossip and rumors.
3. Do not give any value to people’s beliefs or opinions.
4. Stay out of the way of those who gossip about you.
5. Ignore the opinions of those who hate your character.

1. Determine if the Person Really is a ‘Hater’

If someone is disagreeing with you on some matters, but not because they have some evil intent towards you, they are not a hater. If they are a hater, they must be dealt with accordingly.

In this context, a hater simply disagrees with you.

I could go on and on about things that I hate in this world. I’m extremely sensitive to criticism and feedback and I don’t want to live in an environment where I’m living in a state of fear.

You are friends in disguise with people who challenge your thinking, who engage in debate, who recommend improvements to your content, or who offer an opposing point of view.

If you decide to get some of your work published, you will want to put your name on it because it takes a lot of time to develop a reputation for being a good writer or artist. You will find that your fans also respect this fact.

Haters, on the other hand, are a completely empty vessel. They are in no way interested in conversation, engagement, or any other thing. They don’t give advice for what you can do differently, nor do they explain why their opinion differs so much from yours. They don’t even offer a helpful criticism. That is the only difference between a hater and a critic.

Comments like “Why don’t you open up your little book and read instead of posting lame comments about me” or “If you aren’t interested in what I’m typing, find something else to do, because I’m typing it for a reason!” are also a good way to get someone to leave the conversation or to simply stop participating in a discussion they’ve already decided it isn’t worth their time to participate in.

When you come across a negative comment, think of it as a challenge.

If you are going to start an “argument,” make it serious. Avoid personal attacks and name-calling. If you need to argue, try to stay positive and friendly. Some “haters” disguise themselves with big words or long-winded rants.

2. Remind Yourself that Haters Are Not Your Target Audience

You are more likely to be seen by people in your target audience, as well as people who aren’t part of your target audience.

The mission is very simple, it is to get to people who are interested in what you have to say, and make sure they are interested enough to return again and again.

Everyone has the right to express their opinions, and you shouldn’t be offended by them. But if you truly want to make things better, start by understanding people’s arguments. The better you can understand the reasoning of those who disagree with you, the more you’ll change the way they think about it.

You need to make improvements for the people who are here. If you’re looking for love, you need to build relationships with the people you hang out with. If you’re building relationships, you’ll find people who can help you with that.

3. Give the Hater a Hearty Mental Send-off

It’s impossible to say that the words of haters don’t exist.

When you’re trying to make people with serious mental health issues feel like they’re not needed, and when you’re being accused of being racist for believing it’s wrong to “make exceptions” for people who don’t share your beliefs, you need to do something.

A better tactic is to let yourself feel that momentary blaze of anger, then give them the middle finger or a nasty look, then square your shoulders, look directly at the hater or their comment, and give them one of the hardest mental sends you can imagine.

I agree with the comment under this tweet. However, it seems a bit unfair to the person who posted the comment to say it shouldn’t be a long rebuttal. They posted their comment and you responded to that comment. It may not be fair for you to then respond to that comment. If this is not your intention, then it’s better to say so and then delete the response.

When someone goes after you in a way that doesn’t respect the fact that you have a legitimate point of view or that you may not have had full exposure to the facts or evidence, use the following as a response.

If you don’t like cussing, it doesn’t matter what simple mental send-off you prefer. What matters is that the send-off is simple and firm.

When confronting someone, look them in the eye and show them that you are looking them in their eyes. This gives you a boost of testosterone, so you feel more powerful.

Send out your good vibes to the person you love. If you feel they’re close to you, then send them a message to let them know. This will allow you to let go if they’re doing the same. It also helps you put your past relationship woes behind you.

In summary, the hater is not worth your time or attention. They are not worth your energy and they are not worth your time. You don’t have to argue or argue with them or even respond to them.

4. Immediately Move on to the Next Comment or Productive Activity

Switching your attention to something positive or productive helps you avoid dwelling in your own anger and misery.

One way to keep your cool and not get sucked into the negativity trap is to keep your mind on the task at hand and on the project at hand. Don’t be distracted by other comments, other comments, and other comments.

It’s important that you pull your attention away from the negative stimulus quickly so that there won’t be any problems later on.

So don’t give in to that urge to complain or lash out, but instead, do something about it. It may not make sense, but it will still send a rush of dopamine through your brain, which will make you feel better.

And if you really don’t want to do anything, you can also just sit on the couch and wallow in your emotions.

Responding to helpful comments or applying someone’s recommendations when someone is interested in having a discussion can give you a bump of dopamine, which helps you to overcome procrastination or feelings of self-doubt (negativity).

Try to understand how other people feel, and you’ll be able to achieve a certain degree of emotional maturity.

5. Put Yourself out there Again… and Again… and Again

The problem with being a successful hater is that you eventually get so sick of being a hater that you have to become a hater, just to get the satisfaction of knowing how you feel.

And it takes time.

Also, as an artist, the only way to really move your work forward is to break it down into smaller bits and release it to the public.

For most of his career, Shepard created his own unique style.

It could mean that your video is getting more views, more shares, more likes, which makes your content more useful and increases its longevity.

You are getting better at the creative aspect of videomaking. You know when you get tired of the same old camera setting and settings and want to try something different, and then you do the research and figure it out.

But it says there are 4 posts for this topic and you are posting one. You should try something different but don’t get discouraged.

This is great for those who are new to the process of making art and sharing their work. It helps motivate them to make new art because if they post something that is positive, it encourages people to make new art as well. Furthermore, it discourages haters as they have no real audience for their comments.

It is a fact that a persistent optimist can make you laugh a lot. If you can find such a person, it is very worthwhile to spend time around them.


First thing to do is to ignore them. That’s it. If it’s not your job, then it’s not your problem.

In the United States, we know all too well about the impact of racism, bigotry, sexism, and intolerance in the world. It’s important to be mindful of it as you work, but you have some control over how it plays out.

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