Anxiety and other negative emotions can cause us to spread misinformation.
As fake news and propaganda increase, a worthwhile New Year's resolution is getting out of the habit of spreading misinformation. And like any habit, becoming aware of triggers is the first step.
If you’re getting bored of your usual fitness routine, there are many online options to try.
The restrictions put in place during the COVID-19 pandemic have led to a boom in online fitness opportunities. Here's what to look for in online classes.
Here's what the research tells us about what wears us out, what renews us, and how to feel more refreshed in 2021.
Try choosing exercise you enjoy.
How to avoid being in the quarter of people who fail to keep their resolutions.
You might feel you've failed after 'only' recording 9,000 steps when your goal was 10,000. In reality, 9,000 steps might be an achievement. Is it time to ditch specific goals in favour of open goals?
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.
Consider some science-backed ways to keep the home fires burning in 2021.
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Psychology studies suggest a variety of ways you can strengthen your bond and increase your satisfaction with your partner.
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.
Plant-based alternative foods have grown in popularity, but it’s important to read the labels to know if they’re healthy.
Plant-based diets can be healthy but ingredients matter. Heavily processed meat substitutes can be high in saturated fats and sodium.
Around 30% of people who start FebFast don't make it through the month without alcohol. But you can increase your chances with careful planning and good support.
Exercising too much, too hard can lead not only to burnout but sometimes to a serious condition that can harm the kidneys.
When it comes to exercise, there's no month like January, when resolutions kick into gear and call us to the gym. And while physical activity is good, you can injure yourself by overdoing.
It’s critical that learning and development teams are upskilled and reskilled themselves to help organizations successfully engage in a digital transformation.
For a winning digital transformation, every organization should establish the upskilling and reskilling of their learning and development teams as their critical 2020 New Year's resolution.
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.
Remembering why you want to eat better and take better care of yourself can help you stick to your resolutions. Being present to family is one important reason.
New Year's resolutions are often no more than good ideas that last a few weeks. Research suggests, however, that putting purpose behind your resolutions can make a big difference. Here's how.
You don’t have to run a marathon to get into better shape. Make walking a part of your routine every day.
Getting in better shape is one of Americans' top resolutions for the new year, but many people give up after six months. Here are some suggestions to make exercise enjoyable so you can stick with it.
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.
The idea that fat is lazy and thin is virtuous has its roots in Christianity and is perpetuated by industry and media today.
Moralistic talk about food, exercise and bodies has its roots in Christianity and is perpetuated by corporations. Collectively, we can resist.
Exercise and activity are important parts of living the lives humans are meant to live from an evolutionary standpoint.
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As the new year gets underway, millions will make resolutions. The author explains why resolving to live in accordance with the way humans have evolved could go a long way to increasing happiness.
The odds of hitting your target goals is improved by building ‘goal infrastructure’.
The power of intention only takes us so far. Achieving goals requires strategic infrastructure to overcome obstacles.