Do you know where your next holiday will be? Don't worry, there's a brain reading software that reads your emotions and leads you to your perfect destination.

Travel company Explore has a brainwave technology that helps people decide their getaways after their research concluded 60 percent of travelers find it difficult in choosing a destination for their trip and is considered as the most challenging part of planning. Meanwhile, 58 percent of the study group says it takes two weeks to plan the trip.

Managing Director of Explore Ashley Toft told the Daily Mail, "We all know that the best holidays are those that include truly extraordinary moments; trips that offer once-in-a-lifetime experiences." She posed the questions, "But there are so many places to go and things to see. How do you navigate those choices and pick the perfect holiday for you? Even more perplexing, how can you predict it's going to tick of all of your boxes, particularly if you have never been before?"

In order for the gadget to know a person's feelings, electroencephalography is installed and is the one reading his or her emotions after interpreting a visual stimulus on the surroundings. Moreover, the report says, "the program then interprets the subsequent electrical activity from the scalp and measures voltage fluctuations resulting from ionic current flows within the neurons of the brain."

Chartered Clinical Psychologist from the British Psychological Society Dr. Jessamy Hibberd said, "People's emotional responses to experiences and moments in their lives differ greatly, so it's a fascinating proposition - using technology to reveal consumers' strongest emotions to travel stimuli, and therefore the holidays that will fulfill them the most."

"Research shows that doing more of the things you enjoy, particularly if they are meaningful to you will make you feel good, even when life is difficult or you are stuck doing things you don't enjoy. It's not just about doing any old thing because unless the activity is the right thing for you, it won't have any effect."