Winter season brings simple pleasures such as hot cocoa, holiday music and cozy nights by the fireplace, but the hustle and bustle of the season can also take a toll on your well-being. Stress and unhealthy eating that come with seasonal celebrations along with colder weather make many people want to curl up inside with a blanket.
Beautiful, healthy-looking skin is a sign of good health, but it's not just how your skin looks - it's about how it feels too. If your skin is sensitive, you may experience symptoms that make you feel uncomfortable. How do you know if you have sensitive skin?
These are stressful times, everyone is coping with a lot - from anxiety about the pandemic and financial worries to stress around work and family schedules, and so much more. According to a CDC survey this June, over 30% of participants stated they had symptoms of an anxiety or depressive disorder. With so much stress and anxiety this year, many people find themselves sick to their stomachs - literally.
As winter weather visits us once again, so does the problem of “winter skin”- that dreaded skin dryness on the face, hands, and feet. For many of us, winter skin means more than just an uncomfortable, tight, dry feeling: our skin becomes so moisture-deficient it begins to chap, flake, and even crack. ”The low outdoor humidity and the dry, heated indoor air combine to rob the moisture content from our skin,” said Dr. Michael A. Smith, M.D. senior health scientist with Life Extension, one of the world’s leading organizations dedicated to extending the healthy human life span.
Having a big sale, on-site celebrity, or other event? Be sure to announce it so everybody knows and gets excited about it. Sometimes I think I wasn’t cut out to be someone’s spouse. Sometimes I think I wasn’t meant to be a mom. Most of the time I feel like I’m not living up to my full potential.
Sometimes I think if Rose had scooted over just a little bit, Jack could’ve survived and the movie could’ve had a classic bow on the top perfect ending.
Whether you crave chocolate, peanut butter cookies, or a big dish of butter toffee ice cream, food cravings can spell disaster for a person trying to lose weight. Food cravings are often a sign of a diet that’s too restrictive – leading to excessive hunger and cravings for unhealthy treats. To effectively deal with food cravings, a more reasonable eating plan is needed that provides enough calories to avoid sending the body into starvation mode.