Guy starts Twitter thread for people who want to complain without feeling guilty
(Picture: Getty)

Whether you can’t stand slow walkers or the sound of someone eating, everyone gets annoyed by something. 

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But more often than not, we refrain from talking about it – feeling as though complaining about something so minor is selfish.

But if there’s something that’s been aggravating you so much to the point it’s eating you up inside, it’s time to talk about it – and you can do so over on a recent Twitter thread that was started by a man named John Miguel McCauley.

On 15 February, John decided it was time people opened up and got their grievances off their chests.

He wrote to his Twitter followers: ‘In such a beshitted world, complaining about small things can feel selfish or petty. Not here, friend. Tell me your insignificant grievances.’

And in a matter of minutes, people came forward to let rip on what annoyed them most about the world.

From minor annoyances to things that the world can relate to, people came in from all angles to relieve a little stress from their overworked minds.

For some people, it’s their fitness trackers that annoy them most

For others, it’s dogs and their inconvenient love

We can all relate to this girl’s regret

The pain of it all

When you’re already preparing to be mad later

What kind of mad world is this?!

When you want a seat but don’t want to tell a stranger your life story

This is the worst

She should start a petition

Who needs ‘collection only’ deals when you can’t be bothered to collect?

He is the worst kind of person

DAMN THE WORLD

Amazingly, John replied to each and every one of the people who unleashed their fury on him – proving him to have the patience of a saint.

John’s thread has been the perfect release for many people who struggle day in, day out, to keep their annoyances to themselves.

We definitely think the thread should become a monthly, no, weekly thing in order to help people keep a clear mind.

In fact, John should definitely check out his career options when it comes to being an online frustration outlet – there’s just got to be a market for people whose problems aren’t major, but still somewhat significant.

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