For many, the holiday season is a joyous time, but for some folks it can be a rough season to get through. If you Google “holiday depression”or better still “beating holiday depression” you’ll find lots of top 10 lists. Below is my own top 5 list....
¿Te has dado cuenta que actualmente entre más gente hay en las grandes ciudades, más solos estamos? Muchas veces, aún rodeados de gente nos sentimos solos.
Hay estudios que asocian la soledad a la demencia y a otros problemas mentales. Pero en un mundo en donde cada vez más el contacto humano parece estar fuera de nuestro alcance, y donde parece difícil relacionarse, ¿cómo es posible no senti soledad y ser saludable?
There I was, a guest at a local meet-up group, expecting to hear a speaker share ideas about how they approach health, healing and spirituality. Instead, the topic that evening was the “M” word – Meditation...not a talk, as I had anticipated, but an actual meditation exercise. Now as someone who is used to praying deeply - and alone - I did not have a warm fuzzy about having such a personal experience with strangers!
Meditation can mean different things to different people....
Canadians are already bracing themselves for the season of office parties, family dinners and turkey overload. It’s okay to indulge over the holidays, but is weight gain and the ensuing feelings of guilt, frustration and falling self-esteem inevitable?
We can promise ourselves not to over-indulge in Christmas goodies, to regularly go for walks to see the Christmas lights, or to join the gym in January, but changes in what we eat and how we live our lives are not easy. How can we make our New Year’s health resolution now?
It would seem that over the years the widely accepted definition of compassion – that is, a feeling of deep sympathy coupled with the desire to alleviate the suffering of others – has been watered down somewhat.
Take the word “alleviate.” While alleviating someone’s pain might include the actual removal of it, it really just means to help that individual cope with or endure their pain.
Carly Simon's hit, 'Anticipation” opens with a truism that has proved to be at times comforting; at times, calamitous. And when it comes to the near distant future, anticipation about our health can be a good or a bad thing, It depends on how you think about it,
My Facebook feed this summer included a steady stream of lists from friends who accepted one of the numerous gratitude challenges circulating social media spheres. I read their posts with curious interest, but I secretly hoped I wouldn't be asked to take on the challenge, too!...
Still, gratitude carries benefits that far outweigh the trivial, or gratitude for the sake of gain, which defeats the purpose. I've written blogs about its benefits and I've read plenty of them, too. I've also experienced the great healing benefit of expressing gratitude.
Cuando nos encontramos en la cima de una montaña, la visión cambia con respecto al mundo, por lo menos, desde dónde uno se encuentra. De la misma manera, la percepción en cuanto al significado de la salud puede cambiar cuando la perspectiva está fuera del cuerpo.(When we are at the top of a mountain, the view changes with respect to the world, at least from where you're at. Similarly, the perception on the meaning of health may change when the prospect is outside the body....As the largest city is smaller height, the disease can be achieved see small and helpless when facing a superior source with clear, crisp skies, where everything is harmonious and beautiful.)
The Ariel Atom is one of the quickest cars on earth, reaching a speed of 100 km/h in just under 2.5 seconds. Even faster is the time between when some people say “I’m spiritual” and “but not religious,” as if within those few milliseconds they might be mistaken for someone misguided, deluded or just plain uncool.