In this modern connected world of social media there’s the general consensus that we know everything about each other’s lives. Every moment is said to be photographed for Instagram, every witty thought shared over twitter and every social event becomes a Facebook status. The critics of Social media often say they “don’t want to read what people have had for breakfast” or “see photos of cats”. Those against the global digital need to share believe that too much of our lives is uploaded, but the reality is only half is. We only ever digitally document moments of happiness and success. Our failures or saddest moments don’t get shared nearly as often. Not only is this logical, it’s healthy. We don’t want to remember the worst moments of life and we especially don’t want others to remind us of them. But, by shielding the world from the times when things go wrong it presents a slightly warped version of reality. We pretend “everything is awesome” but sometimes this really isn’t the case.