The obvious thing you'll be missing is that suffering is just as subjective as music. Hell, science even says that redheads tend to feel more pain than everyone else, due to a genetic quirk. It appears that it's the same for women, due to how pain signals are relayed to the female brain. Meanwhile, people from colder parts of the world literally stop feeling the cold the way the rest of us do. Some people almost never feel fear -- not due to courage, but due to a failure of certain connections in the brain (they're called psychopaths). All of the sensations that motivate us to pursue some actions and avoid others actually feel completely different from person to person.
She can snow angel for hours on end, but needs an ER trip
and three months of rehab after a snowball fight.
You'll shrug and say, "Of course, everyone knows that, you turdthinker," but five minutes after reading this article, you'll act in a way that proves you don't. I've had fit friends get frustrated with me when I say I've never felt the "runner's high" euphoria that comes with hard exercise. They say it's because I'm not pushing myself hard enough, while science says some people are just physically incapable of feeling it. So, are my friends fit because they're more dedicated than I am, or do they just enjoy the "high" of exercise? They clearly want the former to be true. My thin friends don't like to admit that there's a hormone that makes you hungry and that some people just have more of it.
That's because once you accept the idea that it truly would feel completely different to live inside another person's body, everything changes. After all, at what point can you safely blame someone for, well, anything?