For many of us, finding the time to workout can be as challenging as actually working out. Maybe your life outside of work is consumed with kid schedules or other responsibilities. Or maybe your job requires long hours, which leaves little energy to exercise once you’re off the clock. So how do you stay…
Anyone who exercises or plays sports at any level always runs a risk of injury. But, did you know that three of the most common sports injuries start at the bottom of your feet? No matter what sport or exercise you enjoy, most athletic injuries begin where you make contact with the ground. From there,…
An invisible illness. That is what chronic fatigue syndrome is considered. This may be one of the reasons people are skeptical about its existence. Well, it is real, and here are some myth-busting beliefs and potential treatments for this illness.
Stress attacks the body in dozens of ways. Many of these ways are well-known such as high blood pressure. Others are not as well known. Some might even think them to be unusual stress symptoms. One example is vision problems. Check out some others.
The average American will spend about 30 percent of his/her life at work. If you do not find any meaning at work, that is a long time to go through the actions. You could always switch jobs, but the grass is rarely greener. Here are some ways to help you infuse meaning into your work life.
Unfortunately, our brain was not designed to handle the repercussions of a delayed return. The result? Potential feelings of worry, stress, and anxiety. One of the greatest reasons behind why we worry is the constant uncertainty of the future.
No one can guarantee that you will never become disabled, but there are numerous ways, through lifestyle choices, where you can lower the chances of disability greatly.
A recent Employee Financial Wellness Survey that reports on adults nationwide who are full-time employees indicates that political uncertainty and a slow economic recovery are a few reasons that worry 52 percent of respondents in regards to their financial well-being.
One of the more interesting aspects of this report is the similarities of concerns regarding financial well-being across generations. Below, we’ve chosen a few of the more interesting findings.
There are plenty of reasons to be thankful for work. There are even reasons beyond a paycheck. This Thanksgiving try to give a little thanks for employment. There are others out there who would be willing to do what you do.
Women with long work hours—averaging 60-hour workweeks over the span of three decades—triple the risk for diabetes, cancer, arthritis, and heart trouble. Whereas men working the same amount remain relatively unaffected. One possible reason is that women who have long work hours have additional stressors because they often take on the majority of familial responsibilities.