Lifestyle is a collection of values, habits, attitudes, and behaviors of an individual, family, group or society. The word was first introduced by Austrian psychiatrist Alfred Adler in his 1928 book, The Case of Miss R. with the simpler meaning of “the basic nature of the human mind as determined early in life”. In more recent years, it has been used to refer to the attitudes, habits, and beliefs of an individual or group of people. For example, “child behavior” has entered the literature as a way of describing the behavioral patterns of children from different socio-economic and cultural backgrounds.

In general, an Albert Einstein would be described as a highly creative person. This is because he valued creativity and problem solving. His personal life tells us a great deal about his general lifestyle. Einstein, according to his writings, was very meticulous about his appearance and manner, dressed in neat uncluttered clothing, never wore rings, always kept his toys, books, desk, chair, and appliances in order, and never failed to inspect the kitchen and bathroom of his house before leaving them for the night. A more detailed description of Einstein’s lifestyle can be found in: The Collected Works of Albert Einstein, Volume II by translator Vera Wang.

The most cited and widely quoted reference on Einstein’s character and lifestyle is that of his scientific papers, written during his time as a patent clerk and later as a physics professor at Einstein’s beloved universities, Prussian-Academia University and Munich University. From these writings we may form a picture of Einstein’s approach to life, his priorities, his style, his interests, his social and political views, and his activities and accomplishments. Some of the most cited papers are: Science and Mathematics – Problems Solved by Albert Einstein, Letter to J. Phys. J. R. Ewing on “My Problem with Physics”, and written in reply to J. R. Ewing on “My Problem with Physics”. Also included in these documents are some letters written by Einstein to fellow scientists, concerning matters ranging from the solar system to international politics. All these letters are valuable sources of Einstein’s lifestyle content, as they highlight his achievements in various fields.

Another important part of Einstein’s life is his involvement with the various experiments and researches carried out by his colleagues, namely: Hans Betzalelm, Herman Oberlaus, and Otto Stern. These individuals helped to lay the foundation for the new science of quantum mechanics. Several of the results reported by Einstein on this subject have become the foundation for modern-day engineering and science. The question arises, did Einstein ever try to discuss these concepts in his own words? If so, how did he do so? In this article we shall try to analyze the content of Einstein’s writings on these topics, to understand if his opinions were shaped by his personal experiences, or by his passion for the theories and discoveries of quantum mechanics.

Most scholars of Einstein’s life and works believe that it was his quest to explain nature in terms of the equations of quantum mechanics, and the general concepts of social media, which contributed largely to his rejection of the material world. In a number of his Science papers, he presented his ideas on the subject, including how to reconstruct the macroscopic world of visible matter on a microscopic level. This brought about a reaction from a few of his contemporaries. Albert Einstein’s contemporaries, such as Eduard relativity Professor Strupp, and Sir Alfred Nobel, both publicly expressed their disagreement with Einstein’s theory on the subject.

Einstein’s rejection of materialism, combined with his rejection of the whole concept of determinism, paved the way for his lifelong quest to understand human consciousness and its role in nature, space, and time. In these years, Einstein continued to be focused on the phenomena of consciousness and its role in the larger structure of the universe. In particular, in the general theory of relativity, Einstein presented his theory of relativity on the idea that there is no such thing as absolute time. In this theory, time and space are relative aspects of reality, as real as the clock, sun, planets, stars, or anything else.

In his view of human history, humans have developed distinctively different lifestyle content depending upon their surroundings. For example, during the Paleolithic Age, people had abundant land to hunt and gather their food, while in the Iron Age, people had to use tools to make use of the naturally occurring iron supplies, and they used metal jewelry to beautify themselves. As history progressed, humans developed complex machinery and complex social media systems to communicate with each other, to organize their lives, and to collect food. Einstein’s work on the concept of relativity, concerning the relativity of time and space, prompted him to include these three concepts – lifestyle content, space and time, and technology – in his masterpieces, which are now in the category of “Lifestyle Content”.

All throughout his life, Einstein repeatedly demonstrated the importance of having a healthy lifestyle and the necessity for creating social relationships. In his book, “The Science of Getting Away”, he wrote about the need to live a solitary lifestyle in order to achieve independence and creativity. In his last works, “God and the Science of Getting Back Together” and “A Brief History of Two Concepts”, Einstein explained how a healthy individual can live a productive and happy life, and how a society can function when people have healthy lifestyles. He illustrated how a healthy solo lifestyle could be achieved by following a few simple guidelines and by making small daily changes that would lead to better physical and mental health. These principles can apply to anyone who wants to live a healthy life and achieve personal development.