You may have heard the saying that ‘Happiness is the Key to Good Health’ and while the more cynical of us might have rolled our eyes and shrugged our shoulders…it turns out this is in fact very true.
Meditation isn’t for everyone. While this relaxation method is popular, sometimes other people need a method that suits their personality, such as joyful grounding.
The dictionary defines happiness as the state of “feeling pleasure or contentment.”
Your definition of happiness may be different from someone else’s. We all have our own way of personalizing what brings us the greatest joy. What is happiness question
For some individuals, it’s a peaceful bike ride alone while others may find being surrounded by a boisterous family is the perfect way to spend a day.
It is generally believed happiness in life is a static emotion. A happy state of mind expands and retracts as life events and stress levels go up and down.
Happiness is so interesting, because we all have different ideas about what it is and how to get it. So naturally we are obsessed with it..
I would love to be happier, as I’m sure most people would, so I thought it would be interesting to find some ways to become a happier person that are actually backed up by science. Here are ten of the best ones I found.
1. EXERCISE MORE – 7 MINUTES MIGHT BE ENOUGH
health freedom alliance, 12 May 2016
When emotional intelligence (EQ) first appeared to the masses, it served as the missing link in a peculiar finding: people with average IQs outperform those with the highest IQs 70% of the time.
ProfKeith, 19 February 2016
Well maybe you should be! The benefits of coloring is a real craze that’s sweeping the adult world.
Lisa Capretto, 01/13/2016
If we sugar-coat the present with our optimism, we make bad decisions for the future," says happiness researcher Shawn Achor.
Sophie McAdam, The best news is, it’s the simplest thing in the world AND it costs nothing!
Shaun Dreisbach, August 11, 2010
Anxiety. It’s a term that’s often tossed around in conversation—as a casual synonym for stress, or worry, or that feeling you get when you look at your to-do list.
By Derrick Carpenter, October 23, 2015