Do you want to improve your life? Whether you’re looking for new relationships, opportunities, a more vibrant social life, or a stronger financial portfolio, the most significant external changes begin with an internal change. In this guide, we’ll give you 10 ways you can make your life better, today. After all, if you’re reading this article, you have the motivation today. Read on to get started.
Over 20 million people in the U.S. practice yoga! Discovering the type of yoga that’s right for you depends on what you want to get out of it, how you want your body, mind, and spirit to feel, and what you’re willing to put into it. And once you figure that out, it’s still a good idea to shop around and find a studio that you connect with. Good thing there are so many types of yoga to choose from. If you’re curious but don’t know how to get started, we will explain several types of yoga and how to choose which one meets your individual needs. Keep reading to learn more.
Are you ready to launch your life’s mission and dive deep into your subconscious? Your subconscious mind is an incredibly powerful part of who you are. It is the space of your intuition, deepest desires, fears, and more. Your subconscious can also have more authority than you actually realize. It can influence harmful behavior and hold you back from more meaningful paths. Building a healthy relationship with your subconscious can be the answer to living the life you want to live. In this post, we’ll discuss how to control your subconscious mind to maximize your well-being. Read on for insight!
Do you ever get the feeling that your mind is trying to tell you something? Our brains undertake huge amounts of activity while we’re dreaming. Our subconscious uses this downtime to sift through our daily lives and find what’s important. So when it tells us what it’s discovered, we should listen. Read on, and we’ll see how dream interpretation could help you find your path in life.
Did you know that the constant stress and self-sacrifice of everyday life can hurt your productivity in the long run? Chronic stress simply isn’t the way our bodies are built, as they meant to function under short bursts of stress through the flight-or-fight response. But, through low levels of stress every single day, our entire body can suffer. The term “self-care” is an amazing solution to our stress problem. While it can often sound overly indulgent, it is actually extremely personalized to your needs. Better yet, when you take good care of yourself through regular self-care rituals, you can be your best self at school, work, and in your relationships.
As the months get colder, our bodies ache more and our mental state begins to deteriorate. Stress can be a killer if you let it get the best of you. It has been linked to depression, heart disease, diabetes, and high blood pressure. If you’re one who is affected by Seasonal Affective Disorder or who just is overwhelmed by the holiday season, you should consider utilizing some holistic health options. The most effective solution to stress, pain, and lethargy associated with the winter is prevention. We hope this short holistic guide helps you navigate these cold months much easier. These are the seven best holistic practices you can do in your own home.
Meditation is becoming a necessary survival skill in this busy, distracting world. Every day, there are thousands of distractions trying to tear our awareness away from the present moment. Meditation is important, yet it can be hard to tell if it’s working. That’s why a meditation journal is so important to stay engaged with our mindfulness practices. If you’re new to the practice of keeping a meditation journal or just looking to make the most of your mindfulness memoirs, here are are a few pointers to keep in mind.
Are you facing an arduous road to recovery? Whether you’re spending your first day in sobriety, or your 10,000th, recovery is a life-long journey. So what’s the best way to stay sober? Recent studies indicate the spirituality helps you on your road to recovery. Dr. Stephanie Carroll of the California School of Professional Psychology published an article in The Journal of Studies on Alcohol and Drugs. She found that there was a significant correlation between meditating, praying, communing with nature, and reading spiritual material and length of recovery.