I know what I enjoy doing.
I do what I enjoy doing.
I act enthusiastic and excited.
I ask questions.
I try new things, I mix up, try new ideas and keep learning.
I have balance in my life.
I seek out the beauty in the seemingly trivial.
I do tasks wholeheartedly.
I live life with anticipation, energy, enthusiasm and excitement.
I approach life as an adventure.
I have things I am really interested in.
I always find new things to keep me preoccupied.
Discuss this health aspect with others. Ask questions and get answers.
Private notes on 'zest'
Zest is associated with higher life satisfaction and work satisfaction. Being passionate about something (not obsessive) contributes to well-being and increased performance. Vitality, enthusiasm, hopefulness and engagement appears to reduce the risk of coronary heart disease. Enthusiasm also improves communications. If we communicate with enthusiasm we have more impact on our listeners. Zestful people simply enjoy things more than people low in zestfulness.
It is in the compelling zest of high adventure and of victory, and in creative action, that man finds his supreme joys.
-  Park, N., Peterson, C., & Seligman, M.E.P. (2004). Strengths of character and well-being. Journal of Social and Clinical Psychology, 23, 603-619. View
-  Peterson, C., Park, N., Hall, N., & Seligman, M.E.P. (2009). Zest and work. Journal of Organizational Behavior, 30, 161-172. View
-  Kubzansky, Thurston. (2007) Emotional vitality and incident coronary heart disease: benefits of healthy psychological functioning. Archives of General Psychiatry 64 (12), 1393-1401. View
-  Booth-Butterfield, M., & Booth-Butterfield, S. (1990). Conceptualizing affect as information in communication production. Human Communication Research, 16(4), 451-463.
-  Davidson, K.W., Mostofsky, E. & Whang, W. (2010). “Don't worry, by happy: Positive affect and reduced 10-year incident coronary heart disease: The Canadian Nova Scotia Health Survey.” European Heart Journal, 31 , 1065-1070.
-  Proyer, R. T., Gander, F., Wellenzohn, S., & Ruch, W. (2015). Strengths-based positive psychology interventions: a randomized placebo-controlled online trial on long-term effects for a signature strengths- vs. a lesser strengths-intervention. Frontiers in Psychology, 6, 456. doi:10.3389/fpsyg.2015.00456. View
-  Stenseng, F., & Phelps, J. (2013). Leisure and life satisfaction: The role of passion and life domain outcomes. World Leisure Journal, 55, 320–332. View
-  Vallerand, R.J., Salvy, S.J., Mageau, G.A., Elliot, A.J., Denis, P., Grouzet, F.M.E., & Blanchard, C.B. (2007). On the role of passion in performance. Journal of Personality, 75, 505-534. View
-  Vallerand, R.J., Mageau, G.A., Elliot, A., Dumais, A., Demers, M-A., & Rousseau, F.L. (2008). Passion and performance attainment in sport. Psychology of Sport & Exercise, 9, 373-392.
-  Snyder, C. R., & Lopez, S. J. (2007). The Value of Wisdom and Courage. Positive psychology: the scientific and practical explorations of human strengths (p. 241). Thousand Oaks,