Gossip includes positive, negative and neutral information about acquaintances and celebrities (Robbins %26 Karan, 201). Gossip isn't always as easy to spot as you might think. Keep reading to learn about the 10 main types of gossip. Anyone who has been surrounded by religious people has probably encountered this type of gossip.
What makes the gossip about the prayer request so insidious is that the gossip is worded with spiritual-sounding words like: “We all need to pray for him. First, share your personal requests. In my more than 20 years of ministry, I have noticed that people share prayer requests about other people, more often than those who share requests about themselves. In many cases, this is a defensive mechanism, a way of appearing vulnerable (I'll share a prayer request) and, at the same time, keeping others at a distance (as long as the prayer request doesn't refer to me).
A gossip that avoids learning anything negative about someone, but is afraid to address the subject face to face. They probably think that someone has to do something. But instead of going directly to the offending party as indicated in Matthew 18, or going to a person who can help (the parent, the pastor, law enforcement), they transmit the information in the hope that the right person will somehow hear the right information and do the right thing. There are three types of gossip, good, bad and bad that become good.
Knowing that gossiping is good for our brain and that we spend 60 to 80 percent of our time doing it, we need to focus more on good gossip. Gossip is idle talk or rumor, especially about the personal or private affairs of others; the act is also known as chatting or chatting. This type of gossip loves to hear gossip, but doesn't want to be caught gossiping. He knows everything about everyone, but he tends to keep it to himself.
He usually doesn't actively seek out or spread gossip. This type of gossip transmits the gossip that comes to it, with the usual minor alteration of the facts. Like the absorber, he doesn't seek out gossip, but rather spends some time sending it to other gossip nodes in the organization. This type of gossip starts with a compliment, but somewhere in between the compliments, a little negative gossip appears.
Turner and Weed theorize that among the three main types of people who respond to conflict in the workplace are aggressors who cannot keep their feelings to themselves and express their feelings by attacking everything they can. The underlying idea behind this type of gossip is: “It's about time they finally get what they deserve.