Students Believe Clubbing Improves Mental Wellbeing

November 17, 2022
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clubbing-wellbeing
© Karl Hedin / Unsplash

Forget about doing power yoga and meditating among amethyst crystals – a study conducted by Bristol club Motion revealed that 88% of Gen Z-ers consider clubbing a way to improve their wellbeing. 

After analyzing questionnaires from 318 Bristol students, the survey also found that many party-goers have felt more connected through the cold months when Seasonal Affective Disorder (SAD) becomes more prevalent. 

While 85% of students said nightclubs are a hotbed for socializing during wintertime, 88% affirmed that clubbing improves their wellbeing. 

A recent study from Keep Hush revealed that Gen Z-ers are less interested in nighttime outings than pre-pandemic, and only 25% of those surveyed identified themselves as party animals. The rate later dropped to 13% in a follow-up survey. 

During the COVID-19 slump, many students lost the head start for self-discovery through nightlife socialization as most clubs were shuttered for almost two years. 

In Motion’s recent survey, a jaw-dropping 92% of students confirmed they feel like they missed out on an important chapter. 

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