One of the issues that Hammell (2004, p. 301) underlines is that occupations “keep [people] busy,” which raises several questions for further investigation.
Despite the fact that it is hard to argue the claims made by the author, as well as common knowledge on the topic, I believe there are additional questions that beg to be asked. For instance, Doing is a necessary function in human life; however, should it be limited within occupation of expanded further into such areas as hobbies and leisure? Also, psychologists today have different opinions on whether occupation and hobby should be one for a person while some of them state it is necessary to have different activities to fill in the time and the other claim occupation should be hobby since this is the only way profession obtains one’s full attention and allows to achieve best results. As for people who have interesting and engaging hobbies, yet more creative ones, but those that rarely provide financial support, should they have other occupations or concentrate their efforts within the chosen area?
In my opinion, these questions outlined, as well as many other ones that further the discussion, necessitate additional research and debate. In the modern world, where people ceased seeking careers for the sake of money alone, it is crucial to identify whether hobbies can be efficient and money-making enough to become occupations themselves. For this, I believe that is a need to find ways of delivering the idea of finding