We all read much more than we give ourselves credit for.
Want to read more but feel overwhelmed or struggle to find the time? Here are five tips to help you on your way.
Saint Ignatius of Loyola with Pope Paul III.
Roger Viollet Collection/Getty Images
For many, New Year's resolutions do not last more than a few days or weeks. A theologian writes how we can learn from the challenges and reflections of Saint Ignatius.
When setting a new year's goals, look closely at the reasoning behind it. Is it something you want to do, or think you should? The answer can help predict the outcome.
The pandemic has served as a reminder that unexpected events can change our life plans, and has also made it difficult to plan for 2021.
New Year's resolutions are usually an opportunity to think about long-term goals. The uncertainty and restrictions of COVID-19 make 2021 a good year to focus on ways to help yourself in the short-term.
Studies of how people dependent on drugs and alcohol quit their habit can help the rest of us quit our own bad habits.
Gyms start to empty as more and more people give up their New Year’s resolutions.
AP Photo/Sang Tan
Gym memberships spike as people make their New Year's resolutions – but very few people will actually use them past February.
How to keep going with those resolutions.
The trick is changing our actual behaviour, as well as our intentions.
Behavioral science has ideas about how to keep on track beyond January.
Forget being super self-critical and whipping yourself into shape. There are ways to set yourself up for success that are far kinder and work better.
Staying on track with exercise goals can be hard without a plan to deal with stressors that get in the way.
Behavior change is very hard. Try as we might to keep those New Year's resolutions, many have given up by this time. Here are some ways to keep going and stay on track, from a counseling psychologist.