The winter months are upon us and for many people that means cold days, lack of motivation and a decrease in health and fitness. To stay healthier this winter, here are a few suggestions to keep your wellness up.
Whether that’s traveling, taking up a long-desired hobby or spending more time with the grandkids, you’ll be able to enjoy a lot more of life than when you were working. However, without a career to structure your days, you may find you have an abundance of time on your hands. Many seniors choose to fill that void by volunteering. Not only is it a great way to give back to your community, but it also offers you many personal benefits.
Driving in Winter can be extremely dangerous. Snow can hamper visibility and roads can become slick with ice. Before you hit the road this season you’ll need to exercise caution to keep yourself and your passengers safe. Navigating Winter hazards starts with being prepared.
The holidays are a time of joy and fun, but shopping for them may not be. To help alleviate the stress of gifting this season, try creating a holiday spending plan. Here are some tips that can help.
The more positive experiences and good emotions you feel, the easier it will be for you to be happy, stay healthy, build relationships and deal with adversity in your life. Being thankful can benefit you in a number of ways, such as.
These elevated expectations that millennials put on themselves to achieve success and debunk stereotypes can often lead to mental health issues, eating disorders, and even suicidal thoughts. So, how can millennials feel better about themselves? Here are a few suggestions:
Summer is synonymous with vacation. You’ve worked hard and it’s time to get away, relax…
The increased social activities, a more flexible work schedule, the expectation of enjoying the season and other social stress can put a lot of pressure on people with anxiety. If you are starting to feel the burden, here are five ways to improve your mood this summer.
An estimated 43.5 million adults in the U.S. (about 60% of them women) act as caregivers to a loved one every year, according to a 2015 study from the National Alliance for Caregiving and AARP. In most cases, they take care of a relative, like an aging parent. Providing this support is a big job that can take a toll on a caregiver physically, mentally and financially. Here are some tips to make caregiving a little more manageable:
Winter is now in full swing and your desire to go out and exercise has likely dropped as much as the temperature. But cold weather is no excuse to shut yourself in. Here are a few simple, fun ways to enjoy exercising this January.