Required ResourcesRead/review the following resources for this activity:Textbook: Chapter 1, 2, 3LessonMinimum of 1 scholarly source (in addition to the textbook)IntroductionIn 2012, Psychologist Heather Butler studied the importance that critical thinking plays in our everyday lives. “Critical thinking is not just the new buzzword in education. Critical thinking involves real outcomes that can be measured, predicted, and—perhaps for the negative life events—avoided” (Butler, 2012, p. 725).In 2013, studies by Grossmann, Varnum, Kitayama, and Nisbett concluded that wise reasoning, rather than intelligence, was a predictor of well-being. In 2017, Dr. Butler and her colleagues, referencing the Grossmann study and based on their own research, determined that the ability to think critically was a better predictor of effective life decisions than was intelligence (Butler, Pentoney, & Bong, 2017).Initial Post InstructionsFor the initial post, address the following:Do you agree that wisdom/critical thinking is a better predictor of well-being than intelligence? To answer, you will have to define what the following terms mean for you:Critical thinkingWisdomIntelligenceWell-beingReflect on what you read in the text this week. Think of the people you know.Are the good people smart?Are the smart people good?How do you define “good”? How do you define “smart”?Can we use our intelligence to become “good”? If yes, how? If no, why not?