A Case of Market Culture: Workaholism
There is an addiction that is prevalent in our society and of rising concern. Workaholism is a very modern concept which society tends not to recognise it as a problem. It is not a traditional type of addiction, and one that still isn?t fully understood. The effects of workaholism are far more severe than people realise. There is a fine line between loving to work and workaholism, which is a line that is very difficult to define. Even the difference between wanting to succeed and being a workaholic is minor. In order to find this point, certain considerations must be made. Consideration of the cultural values of a society is essential, because the expectations in different cultures differ vastly. The individual psychology of a person should be evaluated, because it is not society as a whole that holds the beliefs of a workaholic. Obsession with work threatens health, relationships, communities and the environment (Sumner, 2003). It is a subculture that has become part of our lives and can have great impact on society.

The problem of workaholism exists when work success is seen as a measure of our self-worth. Hard-workers are acknowledged and appreciated in

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