Average advertised house prices, according to classifieds Crozilla.com during August they recorded an increase in value on a monthly and annual basis.Thus, Opatija and Split recorded the largest monthly increase in prices, while the largest decline was recorded in Sisak and Slavonski Brod. The highest house prices were advertised on the Adriatic during August, and the first place is still held by Dubrovnik, where an average of 3959 euros was demanded for a “square”, including the price of a garden. In Opatija, the average asking price per square meter was 2273 euros, and in Split 1991 euros.Among the more favorable cities for buying a house on the sea, in August were Rijeka – where for “square” was asked 1232 euros, and Senj where the price was only 1 euro higher, while the average asking price of houses in Zadar was 1591 euros.Low prices of houses in the interiorData from Crozilla.com showed that during August, in most cities in the interior, the average advertised price per square meter of a house, including the price of a garden, was far below 1000 euros. Among the more favorable cities for buying houses during August were Bjelovar, where the average price was 460 euros per square meter, and Sisak, where the price was only 9 euros higher.In Osijek, an average of 601 euros was demanded for a “square”, in Slavonski Brod 669 euros, and in Varaždin 670 euros. On the other hand, the prices of houses in Zagreb during August were higher than in other cities in the continental area, but at the same time lower than at sea, and the average price per square meter of a house, including the price of a garden, was 1201 euros.Otok KrkApartments are 18 percent more expensive than housesApartment prices in August were higher than house prices, with a difference of 18 percent.Dubrovnik and Porec remained the only cities where houses were slightly more expensive than apartments, and the difference in prices was about 4 percent. The smallest difference was recorded in Senj, where apartment prices were 2,5 percent higher than house prices, and in Pula, where the difference was 2,6 percent.The average advertised prices of apartments in Bjelovar are as much as 45 percent higher than the prices of houses – which was the biggest difference in prices recorded in August. In Varaždin, apartment prices were 39 percent higher than house prices, in Osijek 37 percent, and in Sisak 35 percent.Foreigners are interested in houses in ZadarDuring August, Osijek and Zadar were the most sought after cities to buy a house, followed by Zagreb, Pula and Poreč. Potential foreign buyers, most of whom were from neighboring BiH, Germany, Switzerland and Slovenia, were most interested in houses sold through Crozilla.com in the area of Zadar, Crikvenica, and the islands of Vir and Krk.
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The Guardian 23 January 2016….A 1992 study by David Shapiro, a professor at the University of California, Irvine, found that 63% of the group studied, who had varying degrees of experience in meditation and had each tried mindfulness, had suffered at least one negative effect from meditation retreats, while 7% reported profoundly adverse effects including panic, depression, pain and anxiety. Shapiro’s study was small-scale; several research papers, including a 2011 study by Duke University in North Carolina, have raised concerns at the lack of quality research on the impact of mindfulness, specifically the lack of controlled studies.Research suggests her experience might not be unique. Internet forums abound with people seeking advice after experiencing panic attacks, hearing voices or finding that meditation has deepened their depression after some initial respite. In their recent book, The Buddha Pill, psychologists Miguel Farias and Catherine Wikholm voice concern about the lack of research into the adverse effects of meditation and the “dark side” of mindfulness. “Since the book’s been published, we’ve had a number of emails from people wanting to tell us about adverse effects they have experienced,” Wikholm says. “Often, people have thought they were alone with this, or they blamed themselves, thinking they somehow did it wrong, when actually it doesn’t seem it’s all that uncommon.”Farias feels that media coverage inflates the moderate positive effects of mindfulness, and either doesn’t report or underplays the downsides. “Mindfulness can have negative effects for some people, even if you’re doing it for only 20 minutes a day,” Farias says. “It’s difficult to tell how common [negative] experiences are, because mindfulness researchers have failed to measure them, and may even have discouraged participants from reporting them by attributing the blame to them.”…. There is currently no professionally accredited training for mindfulness teachers, and nothing to stop anyone calling themselves a mindfulness coach, though advocates are calling for that to change. Finding an experienced teacher who comes recommended, and not being afraid to discuss negative side-effects with your teacher or GP, means you’re far more likely to enjoy and benefit from the experience.READ MORE: http://www.theguardian.com/lifeandstyle/2016/jan/23/is-mindfulness-making-us-ill