Effects Of Fame On Traditional Family Lifestyle

klsadnvklsakldvnlksandvknsalnalskdnvsdvasd

Fame is what is most sought after thing in today’s world. People would do anything just to get famous. Once they get the fame, they do not want to live behind the scenes but rather continue living in the spotlight. The worst thing is that their family members also feel the effects of their family member being famous. For instance, take the blue ivy Lucifer nickname that was publicly associated with Jay-Z and Beyonce’s newly born daughter. The following article highlights how fame affects traditional family lifestyle.

Fame and traditional family lifestyle

Your lives are made public

A family is a private thing, but fame affects the traditional family lifestyle. There will be no single time that anythingdslknvlksandlkvnlkasndvlknaslkdvnlaskndvlasdnvasdv you do or anything in the family will remain private. Everything that the family members do will be subject to public scrutiny and even ridicule. This makes the family lack privacy since all there life is under the public’s glare. This may impact negatively on the children especially in cases where they will be ridiculed by members of the public.

Pressure of a lot being expected from you

Being a family member of a famous person may make one feel pressured since the public expects too much from you. In some instances, the family members may feel like they are not supposed to make mistakes even if such mistakes are part of growing up as children. This may push the children to be perfectionists to avoid public ridicule which may put unnecessary pressure on them for no good reason. It is important for children to grow up when they know that they are not perfect humans. For adult members, some are pushed to go for cosmetic surgery some of which are life threatening just to fit in public.

Imposter syndrome on the famous person

Not all the famous people are perfect. One may end up feeling like they are an imposter when they start feeling that they don’t deserve the success they have. It may also trickle down to the family members as well. Some fear being discovered that they are not as attractive, intelligent or talented as their fame may portray them to be. Some have their fan idealize them in ways that they may not be able to match in their real lives. As a result, they and their families may start feeling that the gifts they have are not enough making them have an inadequacy sense.

Having a quest for media spotlight

sdkvnlksdanvlknaslkdnvlkasndlvknaslkdnvlkasndvasdMost of the famous people may fear their fame slowly going down. They may eventually feel obsessed about their loss of attention from the fans and the media. Some who lose this attention may feel that they no longer have purpose or importance in this life. Some may turn into self-destruction things and behaviors to help them cope with this feeling. Those that are on the receiving end of such mannerisms are the family members since they have to cope with you. It may put them under stress as well as they help one recover from such behaviors.

Environment for Europe Home

The Environment for Europe process


An information resource service supported by the Swiss Federal Office for the Environment (FOEN)

Welcome to environmentforeurope.org!

The “Environment for Europe” (EfE) process is a political process focusing on environmental protection and sustainable development in Europe. Environment Ministers and Heads of delegation from 51 countries in the UNECE region and the Representative of the European Commission stated in the 2007 Belgrade Environment for Europe Ministerial Declaration:

“We recognize the important value of the EfE process as a unique Pan-European forum for tackling our environmental challenges, and promoting broad horizontal environmental cooperation, as a pillar of sustainable development in the region. The EfE process is a valuable response to our common intention to improve the environment throughout our region contributing to sustainable development which may in turn contribute to poverty eradication improving quality of life and safer world.”

Environment for Europe Logo

This website aims at providing fast access to relevant information on the “Environment for Europe” process: with one or two mouse clicks only, you can easily access such information, download relevant documents and find external links. We are committed to provide information which is not biased and which is objective and up to date. Our goal is to make this website most useful and user friendly. Please send us your comments and feedback.

The website features information on the history of the “Environment for Europe” process, current mandates and organizational arrangements of implementing institutions, as well as summaries of completed and ongoing work implemented in various work areas (themes) of the process.

Click here to find detailed information on the sixth Environment for Europe Ministerial Conference which took place in Belgrade, Serbia, October 10-12, 2007.

The website also aims at increasing the visibility of various contributions made to the Environment for Europe process. Click here for more details.

The Sixth Ministerial Conference “Environment for Europe” held in Belgrade, Serbia closed Friday 12 October 2007.

Key weblinks on the Belgrade conference include:

October 12, 2007: The Ministers and Heads of delegation from 51 countries in the UNECE region and the Representative of the European Commission agreed to undertake a reform of the EfE process in order to ensure that the process remains relevant and valuable. View the Ministerial Declaration adopted in Belgrade.
Videos from the Belgrade conference are available from infobiro.tv (free of charge, upon registration)
Photos from the Belgrade Conference are available at a dedicated IISD website and at the website of the Serbian Ministry of Environmental Protection.
Selected statements made at the Belgrade conference, as well as press material available at the host country conference website.
October 10, 2007: EEA’s report “Europe’s Environment: the Fourth Assessment” launched. View entire report. View selected chapters: Chapter 1: Europe’s environment in an age of transition (7.2MB); Chapter 2: Environment and health and the quality of life (21.7MB); Chapter 3: Climate change (8.0MB); Chapter 4: Biodiversity (15.0MB); Chapter 5: Marine and coastal environment (14.8MB); Chapter 6: Sustainable consumption and production (8.4MB); Chapter 7: Sectors that drive environmental change (11.7MB)
October 11, 2007: UNEP/EEA report “Sustainable consumption and production in South East Europe and Eastern Europe, Caucasus and Central Asia” launched. View report (9.5MB).
October 10, 2007: EAP Task Force report “Policies for a Better Environment: Progress in Eastern Europe, Caucasus and Central Asia” launched: View report or view summary for policy makers.
October 10, 2007: Education and Environment Ministers of the UNECE region met for the first time in the framework of the Environment for Europe process and, in a joint statement, reaffirmed their commitment for the implementation of Education for Sustainable Development (ESD) in the region. View press release. View joint statement.
October 10, 2007: Second Environmental Performance Review (EPR) of Serbia launched. View report: English, Serbian.

News

Most popular and recently updated pages

14 June 2007: First entry in our guestbook – we hope many more will follow!
04 September 2007: Final versions of most Belgrade Conference documents are now available. You will find links to these documents on each of our thematic pages, as well as on our conference agenda and conference documents pages. All documents are also available at the dedicated UNECE website.
24 September 2007: View the Belgrade Conference website of the EAP Task Force.
10 October 2007: UNDP’s Regional Bureau for Europe and the CIS has launched a new/updated Environment and Energy website, including EfE related information. View site.
12 October 2007: The Belgrade Ministerial declaration is available. View document.
More news.

Most popular web pages in September 2007:

1. Home
2. Belgrade conference
3. Conference agenda
4. Conference documents
5. Conference participation
6. State of the environment
7. About
8. Water supply and sanitation
9. Biodiversity
10. Ministerial declaration

Recently updated pages (date of update):

– Future of the EfE process (12 OCT 07)
– Belgrade declaration (12 OCT 07)
– Belgrade conference (15 OCT 07)
– Conference agenda (12 OCT 07)
– Conference documents (12 OCT 07)
– State of the environment (11 OCT 07)
– Consumption and production (11 OCT 07)

Don’t miss: sign up to our Environment for Europe newsletter