reduce stress

Whether it derives from work, finances, relationships, or the latest pandemic, stress affects everyone. But stress, especially chronic stress, can create true health issues, including high blood pressure, insomnia, anxiety disorders and even depression. When this happens, it can cause a cascade of other problems–mentally, physically and emotionally. We need

Top yoga YouTube channels are free to use now that gyms are closed. You might be stuck inside, but there’s no better time than now to start your yoga practice. There are three very important aspects to keep in mind during the lockdown. These are to keep your body moving,

pets

Pets have an aura that replenishes the mind and uplifts our mood. They bring joy, laughter and enthusiasm to our lives. They also have long-lasting healing effects on those that suffer from mental health. Did you know that the mental health benefits of owning a cat and a dog have

Overbite is a type of malocclusion often found in adults. In simple terms, it means overlapping teeth. According to the American Dental Association, overbite becomes evident in children at the age of seven if they have misaligned teeth. Many people in the U.S.A. suffer from overbite problems that include headaches,

anxiety | Longevity Live

Anxiety is a personality disorder that’s being looked at as a risk for serious health maladies including diabetes, respiratory problems, heart disease, chronic pain and addiction. Recent studies concluded even slight angst can result in a shortened life.  These findings point to the importance of having anxiety disorders and other

de-stress | Longevity LIVE

A constantly ringing phone, a tightly-packed schedule and fighting kids. Stress can seem unavoidable, and, for many people, it is. In fact, the majority of American adults report feeling overly stressed, which is more than usual. While it may seem normal, the health implications of living a stressful life can

Directly translating a name from Japanese to English can be a disaster, but in the case of ‘forest bathing’ for once the translation is quite fitting. Back in the early 1990’s the Japanese Ministry of Agriculture, Forestry and Fisheries coined the term Shinrin-yoku (forest bathing) to describe the stress-reduction technique that is now taking