When you’re not on the road, why not go online?

A recent study suggests that many people don’t want to be constantly online.

For one, it makes them feel like they’re in a constant state of flux.

But the study, conducted by research firm Trend Micro, found that people often get distracted from their jobs, their hobbies, and their family commitments.

And when they’re offline, they’re more likely to spend their time doing things they might not otherwise.

This makes them more susceptible to distraction, and, consequently, to online problems like anxiety and depression.

What’s worse, the researchers say, is that it’s not just the technology companies that are taking notice.

Trend Micro conducted an online survey that included nearly 1,000 U.S. adults.

The results of the survey revealed that people were less likely to want to spend time online when they were in the same location as other people.

For example, those who live in a large urban area were more likely than those in smaller cities to feel that online activities were more important than staying home with family.

This finding is particularly concerning given that the average age of people who report that they’re anxious is higher than that of the general population.

The researchers also found that the younger people were, the more likely they were to want online activities, but not to spend the same amount of time online as others.

When people aren’t online, they don’t feel they’re doing anything.

They’re just online.

That’s where they’re at all times.

The problem with social media A number of studies have suggested that people use social media as a form of self-medication.

According to a study by psychologists from the University of Maryland and Northwestern University, those in their late teens and early 20s are less likely than their older peers to use social networking sites.

But even with these trends, the research suggests that a lot of people may be ignoring the fact that social media is more than just a way to keep in touch with friends and family.

For some, the technology is a distraction.

For example, a 2014 study conducted by researchers from the Johns Hopkins University and the University at Albany found that more than a third of those who said they were worried about their social anxiety said that they used social media to check email, check Facebook, or check the weather.

More than half of the participants who said that social anxiety had negatively impacted their ability to get work or social relationships said that online social media was a significant factor.

While many of us may be looking at social media with some anxiety, others may be using it to avoid being alone or lonely, or to keep track of important family and career matters.

So if you’re feeling a bit of anxiety about the digital world, there are ways to minimize the risk of being in a vulnerable state.