Top 3 Happiness Tips

Happiness is an important conversation. There are often many external things we are not able to control in our life. Sometimes we are stuck in a house, in a job or in traffic. These day to day stressors can drive us crazy and lead to health conditions and early mortality. Luckily, we are not predisposed to being subject to the stressors of the world. We CAN do something about it. There are several mechanisms that have been researched for creating internal happiness. 

Three of these are as follows: 

1) Gratitude exercises

2) Breathing exercises

3) Meditation

In the video below we go over some of the research about internal happiness. We also discuss the ways that gratitude and meditation play a role in our internal happiness. We invite you to watch this video AND to participate in our 14-Day Happiness challenge. In the 14 day challenge, we will guide you through research and supportive care exercises to help you improve your happiness! 

The 14 day happiness challenge includes pre and post challenge researched based quizzes where you can get data to see if the challenge and the effort you put in had a positive effect on your happiness. To take part in this happiness challenge please click this link below. The happiness challenge is totally free! We would love it if you would share it with your friends!

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Why is it important to reset the body and mind with a yearly cleanse and a daily mindfulness practice?

Most of us recognize the value in a yearly vacation or retreat. We have a sense that we need a bit of time away from work, and want to focus on family, friends, and relaxation. Most countries have yearly vacation time as standard practices. We could say this is like detoxification for the mind.

How about for your body? What do you do on a yearly basis for your physical vehicle? On average, Americans tend to gain between 0.5 – 1.75 pounds per year, and most of this happens during holiday time (1). A National Nutrition and Examination Survey found that American adults between 25-44 years old gain weight at a yearly average of 3.4% in men and 5.2% in women (2).