When your mind wanders, its like P. T. Barnum putting on a sideshow while the stage is being rebuilt….[P]articipants who did more mind wandering got more creative on the repeated unusual uses tasks; they came up with more creative solutions to the problems presented to them after they had some time to let their brains chew on them, so to speak. The other three groups—the one that performed the cognitively demanding work, the one that did nothing, and the one that was given no break at all—showed no improvement on the repeated unusual uses tasks. —Fast Co.
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