How do you question your feelings?
- What am I feeling?
- When did I first notice this feeling?
- What’s the primary cause of this feeling?
- What are possible secondary causes of this feeling?
- Am I tired or stressed?
- How should I respond to this feeling?
- Should I just wait for this feeling to pass?
How do you deal with emotions questions?
Feelings Conversation Questions
- Are you a sensitive person?
- Can you control your emotions well?
- When are emotions a problem?
- What is a crime of passion?
- Are you generally a positive person or a negative person?
- Do you find it easy to explain your feelings to another person?
- What makes you feel very good?
How do you ask about your mood?
It is not natural to ask “What is your mood?”. A neutral way to ask is: How are you feeling? To confirm that someone is happy: Are you feeling happy/good? If you suspect that a person might not be well or happy: Are you feeling okay?
How do you ask students about their feelings?
Here are 20 questions you can ask your child to get them to talk about their feelings:
- What was the funniest thing that happened at school today?
- What are the three things you want to do this season?
- Are you happy/angry/upset about something?
- What do you love doing?
- What topic are you studying at the moment?
Why do I question my feelings for him?
Anxiety can make people question love. This can happen in two ways – doubt about the feelings someone has for you, or doubt about the feelings you have for someone else. Doubts about what someone feels for you tends to lead to a need for constant reassurance.
What were the words of emotions?
emotional = you have strong feelings (happy or sad) and you cry: “When he heard the news, he became quite emotional.” envious = when you want something that someone else has: “I’m very envious of her happiness – I wish I was happy too.” embarrassed = slightly ashamed: “I felt so embarrassed that I went bright red.”