They say that the best medicine is laughter. Though the exact brain mechanisms that cause laughter are not fully understood, we do know that it is triggered by a variety of simultaneous sensations and thoughts and that it affects many different parts of our body. Laughter is also social and contagious, and best of all, it typically makes us feel good both when we laugh out loud and when we make someone else laugh. A joke can be as simple as a knock-knock joke or as complex as a lengthy, interesting story with a punchline. A joke is anything said or done to make people laugh or be amused. In a knock knock joke, you engage your audience by saying, “Knock knock,” and then you wait for them to say, “Who’s there?” “Knock, knock,” “Who’s there?” are some examples. “The cow who interrupts.” “The wh-” “The cow who interrupts.” The cow who keeps interrupting. Inside jokes, or jokes told only to a small group of people, are funny because they relate a shared experience. This shared experience makes you both happy and enables you to connect with someone on a personal level, which may lead to laughter. Remember that jokes don’t always have to be funny; they only need to elicit an emotional reaction from the audience. You can achieve this by simply sharing a joke with them that resonates with their worldview, improves their self-esteem, or reaffirms a relationship or friendship.
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