The happiness of your country may be determined by the amount of social distance it provides.
But is it really the happiest place in the world?
In a new study, researchers at the University of Toronto and the University at Buffalo examined the happiness of 12,000 people from over 20 countries across nine continents, from Africa to Asia.
While the researchers found that some countries were happiest with just a small amount of distance between them, other countries tended to be more connected, sharing a similar amount of land, people and other resources.
This is because people from those countries are more likely to live in urban environments, according to the study.
While many of these countries may not have the most extensive connectivity, the research suggests that they may have the highest happiness.
What do the researchers say?
“Our results demonstrate that the world is not simply a place with one happy place at the top, but rather, a global mosaic of happy places, where people from all over the world can find themselves,” said lead author Tarek Zarem, an assistant professor of psychology and of social psychology at the university.
“The most connected countries are the ones that are happiest.
These findings demonstrate the importance of social connections and how they shape people’s happiness.”
The study, published in the journal Science Advances, used data from the World Happiness Report, a survey conducted by the Gallup Organization.
The researchers analyzed information about each country’s happiness using a number of different methods.
They then took the results and compared them to other countries in the same area to see how they fared in terms of happiness.
The results showed that happiness is correlated with a number other metrics, including access to information, education and health.
The study is not without its detractors.
Some have questioned whether the study actually measures happiness in the way people typically think it does.
Other researchers have questioned the importance or even the validity of the measures.
The findings also highlight the need for more research on the happiness gap.
The U.S. is one of the happiest countries in terms to social distance.
The United Kingdom is the second most connected country in terms.
The Netherlands is third.
The countries that are the happiest, according the researchers, are generally those with relatively high levels of information, knowledge and education.
But what about those countries that have less access to that information?
has the second-highest gap in the happiness scale between people who have a high school education and those with a college education, according in the study, which also found that the most connected and connected nations tend to be those with lower educational attainment.
“When it comes to education, we know that having a high-school education is a powerful predictor of happiness,” Zarema said.
“But we also know that it’s not the only predictor.”
In a recent study, the U.K. ranked as the most educated country in the United States.
But that study looked at the happiness ratings of people with a bachelor’s degree, but the researchers also found a higher correlation between the degree of education and the happiness levels of people overall.
This suggests that people who complete their degree in high school are more happy, Zareman said.
What’s next for this research?
The researchers hope to conduct a more comprehensive analysis of the happiness measures in the upcoming edition of the World Survey of Happiness.
The next step for the researchers will be to analyze the results in more detail.