“It comes like a thief in the night” and very slowly and deliberately robs your body of the things that allow you to live your life and be productive physically.
I have thought for years that I had a total understanding of goal setting and the process to lead to success. I have spoken and written extensively regarding the subject.
Dr. Edward Hallowell, psychiatrist and author of Worry, points out two specific types of worry: “toxic worry” is the kind that can cause you to paralyze yourself; “wise worry” is the type that leads to constructive action.
Sometimes when fear seems overwhelming, taking small steps “toward the fear” can help greatly.
Stress every now and then is not something to be concerned about. Ongoing, chronic stress, however, can cause or exacerbate many serious health problems.
Without boundaries, you’ll often find yourself acting from a place of fear, resentment, and frustration with yourself and others. When you live by your rules, you’ll allow experiences and people into your life that will keep you happy and healthy.
Scientists have long known that the human body has a master clock in the brain, located in the hypothalamus, that governs our sleep-wake cycles in response to bright light exposure. A couple of decades ago, researchers discovered that there is not just one clock in the body but a collection of them. Every organ has an internal clock that governs its daily cycle of activity.
Feelings of unworthiness, bad or wrong can be extremely uncomfortable and destructive to someone’s long term. It can lead to long-lasting social, professional and even sexual issues.Unresolved shame real or self-imposed can lead to low self-esteem, depression and anxiety
One constant thing in life is change. The fact that change is constant does not make it any easier to deal with. Here are 10 tips for coping with big changes in your life and coming out a better person for it.
Unfortunately for myself and 98% of the rest of American dieters the realization that diets just don’t work is heart breaking.