Outrage! Outrage everywhere! Bernard Tomic tanking, Ash Barty's centre-court snubbing or (more) Israel Folau talk.
It's enough to weigh anyone down, especially if you attempt to wade your way through social media. I've been guilty of joining the pile on. Sometimes you get caught up and you can't help yourself.
But seeing a photo on Twitter on Friday morning made me think about the good news that gets overshadowed by the drama.
There was even a tweet from a Women Sport Australia account on Friday turning Barty's round two win into outrage.
"What a gracious champ! You go @ashbar96. Unlike those other two disgraceful Australian representatives. Total embarrassment to the sport and Australia. When will they be banned??"
The tweet was deleted, but it was another case of social media outrage looking for the worst rather than celebrating the good.
Athletes often don't seek praise for their acts of kindness away from the field. They don't tell their coaches, teammates or officials about how they spend their days off.
It warms your heart to know there are guys like Raiders star Charnze Nicoll-Klokstad, who visited a sick fan in hospital this week.
Or the partners of ACT Brumbies players gather products to donate to the Domestic Violence Crisis Service. Here's a recap of a few stories you may not have heard about.
A Raiders fan got the surprise of his life when he sent Canberra fullback Nicoll-Klokstad a direct message.
The fan was asking if Nicoll-Klokstad could send his cousin a message to "lift her spirits" while battling pneumonia in hospital.
Nicoll-Klokstad replied with a question rather than a message. "What hospital is she in," he asked.
Now remember, the Raiders have been given time off training this week to take a break.
But the next day Nicoll-Klokstad turned up at The Canberra Hospital with a get-well card and a packet of lollies.
"He stayed for at least an hour and [a] half just playing with my little cousin and also her little brother who is Raiders mad," the fan wrote on Twitter.
The story was reposted by the "Footy Smiles" Twitter account. It's worth a follow if you're tired of people getting outraged online.
The account has also detailed stories of Sia Soliola giving away his jacket to random Raiders fans at cafes, Jarrod Croker turning up at a supporter's house to give away one of his kicking tees and Jordan Rapana surprising another fan for birthday celebrations.
Folau has dominated rugby headlines for most of the year. But there was actually some good rugby on the field and some touching moments off it.
Like when the Brumbies flew Christian Lealiifano's brother, Eddie, to Argentina to surprise him for his 150th Super Rugby game last week.
They also spent some extra money to fly Garry "Quinzo" Quinlivan to the semi-final. If Lealiifano is the heartbeat of the Brumbies team, Quinzo is all the other parts. He's been doing thankless tasks since the Brumbies started in 1996.
Lealiifano got the shock of his life when Eddie showed up to present his jersey.
"That was really special. It was something I'll never forget," Lealiifano said. "All of the emotions took over, it was overwhelming. It was humbling."
Brumbies players are regular visitors to the Centenary Hospital for women and children and the Bimberi Youth Justice Centre.
Lealiifano and Andy Muirhead are champions for the Domestic Violence Crisis Service and the players' wives and partners got behind the cause this year.
They collected a variety of products to donate to women.
Lealiifano and Muirhead aren't the only ones collecting things. Lachlan McCaffrey spends his year gathering boots, balls, shorts, socks and anything he can get his hands on as part of the Youth in Union program, which donates gear to children in Tonga.
There's another trip coming up to "empower underprivileged youth to be the best they can be through health and sport".
Ahhh. It feels good to get away from the outrage for just a moment. The good social media news is out there, you just have to sift through the red mist to find it.
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