English Children Among the Most Unhappy in the World

Sven Longshanks
Daily Stormer
August 29, 2014

English children are not happy, despite their standard of living.

It comes as no surprise to discover that English children are among the most unhappiest in the world and that the reason for this, is that they don’t like their appearance and body image.

The bad guy in the movies always has an English accent and White people are continually portrayed as evil or inept everywhere, lacking the wit and sophistication of the Jew or the sex appeal of the Negro.

All of which bears no resemblance to reality and causes a constant state of confusion among them.

On top of that, they can see that they are being replaced by various types of Non-White who are draining the country’s resources, while they are being told that they are too lazy to work and should be celebrating their own destruction.


English children are unhappier than youngsters in the developing world, with kids in countries like Romania, Brazil and South Africa more inclined to look on the bright side, a new report reveals.

“This research can’t be dismissed as being about ‘grumpy kids,’ said Matthew Reed, chief executive of The Children’s Society, which conducted the study. “Children with low wellbeing are more likely to experience serious issues, such as poor outcomes related to school, family and their health.”

England ranked ninth out of a sample of 11 countries around the world in the study published on Thursday, which involved 50,000 children – behind countries such as Romania, Spain, and Algeria and ahead of only South Korea and Uganda. The report found that children from Romania, Spain and Israel were most content.

Reed said while childhood was a happy time for the “vast majority” across the UK, the fact so many were unhappy and dissatisfied with their lives could not be ignored.

“This new report lifts the lid on the fact that we’re lagging behind so many other countries, including developing nations,” he said.

The researchers found that the more than 5,000 children that have been surveyed tended to be relatively happy with several aspects of their lives – like money and possessions – but anxious about things, such as their future and their appearance.

Appearance and body image are the main concern for kids and problems with their body image make English girls among the saddest in the world. Almost one in five girls in England are unhappy with the way they look, the survey found, compared to 9 percent of boys.

“Popularity is very important, you have to be pretty, rich, skinny, clever. If not, you get bullied,” one ninth-grader said in the report.

This is the reason why they are unhappy about their appearance.

A 12-year-old girl added: “People are judged on looks. Sometimes you feel like you can’t enjoy yourself unless you are pretty.”

In a separate analysis, the report compared England with 39 other European countries and North America, rating it 30th in “wellbeing” – defined as self-reported happiness and satisfaction.

Despite having some of the highest living standards in the world, English youngsters are less satisfied with life than children in developing countries such as Algeria, Brazil and South Africa, the survey found.

The report also found a link between children’s wellbeing and their financial situation. Around a third (36 percent) of children said their families had been affected a “fair amount” or a “great deal” by the economic crisis, and these children were more likely to have low wellbeing.

Teenage years are when English children are at their unhappiest. The survey suggested that ages 14 to 15 were the most miserable stages of adolescence, with slightly higher levels of well-being reported among 16- and 17-year-olds.

Reed said: “That is a statistic none of us can afford to ignore in a period where the impact of austerity measures are disproportionately affecting low-income families with children, it is critical to keep focused on how young people are faring.”

“Children are telling us that they’re unhappy about their future and how they look, as well as the things that make them happier, like being active, having strong friendships and going online,” he added. “It’s crucial that all of us – from policymakers to parents and teachers – listen very closely to what they have to say.”

Thank God there are groups around like National Action that they can join when they get a bit older and sites like the Daily Stormer that they can find, where they can learn the truth about our people and get their self esteem back, through resisting against the forces that have done this to them.

The fact that despite England having high living standards the children are still unhappy, shows the damage that multiculturalism and diversity has done to communities. The children are happier in dangerous places like Algeria, Brazil and South Africa, because the communities there are all still homogenous. If you are among your own people, then you can put up with hardships, because there is a sense of unity, belonging and purpose.

Until we start acknowledging the importance of being exclusively among your own kind, this state of affairs is not going to get any better.

English children are continually being told to embrace diversity and celebrate themselves being replaced by people who hate them.