What connection exists between humor, curiosity, and happiness? In the technologically advanced, fast-paced American society of the twenty-first century, we frequently neglect to appreciate the subtle comedy that is present in both our professional and personal lives. This course examines recent research on happiness from the fields of psychology, anthropology, sociology, and motivation, particularly ground-breaking studies from the past ten years. We also look at the development of comic theater, from its origins in Ancient Greece to the stand-up routines that are performed in contemporary urban and suburban comedy clubs. You’ll probably finish the course with a smile on your face if you’re willing to take it seriously. People who are stressed out can benefit from humor and laughter. Using humor as a coping mechanism allows us to not take life too seriously. Numerous studies on humor’s impact on stress have been conducted from the viewpoint of cognitive psychology. There are many different ways to employ humor. Utilizing it as a component of a coaching session with your clients is one option. True, laughter is a powerful medicine. It brings individuals together in ways that cause the body to go through positive emotional and physical changes. Your immune system is boosted, your mood is improved, your pain is reduced, and you are shielded from the negative effects of stress thanks to laughter. Nothing works more quickly or consistently to rebalance your mind and body than a good laugh. Humor helps you cope with your problems, gives you hope, makes you feel connected to others, and keeps you grounded, aware, and focused. Additionally, it facilitates quicker forgiving and anger discharge.