Find information on many health topics, listed A to Z.
If you find yourself surfing the internet or binge watching movies instead of focusing on work, you're not alone. Learn why you're procrastinating, and get tips to help you stay on task.
Stress. It can wreak havoc on your health, including your heart. Use these tips for reducing stress with the added benefit of improving your heart health.
There never seems to be enough hours in a day. With stress weighing you down, your daily tasks get harder and harder to handle. These 4 steps can help you reduce stress and cope with the inevitable stressors of everyday life.
If you've heard of or read about mindfulness — a form of meditation — you might be curious about how to practice it. Find out how to do mindfulness exercises and how they might benefit you.
The COVID-19 pandemic offers us the opportunity to give extra TLC to our spiritual lives. Get advice on how to get started on your spiritual checkup.
Many people underestimate the impact stress can have on the body, especially the heart. Women of all ages should take heart disease seriously.
You may not be able to hike the Appalachian Trail or climb Mount Everest this summer, but you still can take a walk on the wild side by seeking out trails and parks closer to home.
It can be a shock to be diagnosed with a long-term illness. You likely will deal with many different feelings following your initial diagnosis, and it’s important to learn how to effectively cope with the daily stresses of living with your illness.
Humans aren't programmed to go through life without rest, solitude or downtime. With everything going on, it’s easy to get blindsided by stress and burnout. So, it’s important to beware of symptoms and acknowledge when your responsibilities start to become too much to handle.
Vivid fall colors, crisp cool air, the smell of fresh apple pie. Autumn can a beautiful season for many people. For others, it is the start of a season that leads to a lonely and sometimes stressful time of year: Opening season for deer hunting. Here are some suggestions for coping with being a "hunting widow."
In times of stress, anxiety or frustration, you’ve probably been told to “relax, take a deep breath and calm down.” Have you tried it? You don’t need years of meditative practice to benefit from this technique, nor do your children. In fact, kids are generally good at embracing this simple relaxation technique.