Some people might struggle a little harder to enhance their wellbeing than others.
There is more than one way to pursue happiness and to cope with the inevitable low times in life.
TV programmes with certain themes can help boost our mood.
We are constantly bombarded with tips on how to stay resilient. But we need more than that to be happy.
Whether in the form of a discreet titter or a full-on roar, laughter comes with many benefits for physical and mental health.
Locking down again? You need a wellbeing plan.
Hope can energise, motivate and help us see through to a time when things will be better. To pull together in a crisis, we should put hope to work.
Once something bound up with other people, more recently ‘happiness’ is seen as something very individual. Has our dependence on each other during lockdown changed our sense of where happiness lies?
‘Post-traumatic growth’ can make us stronger, more resilient and empathetic.
Go on! Read a good book, tickle your kids, pick a flower from your garden. We need to savour these tiny moments of pleasure to ease the stress we all face.
If your family Christmas usually involves annoying relatives and unwanted presents, here’s how to be grateful and actually enjoy what the festive season brings.
Children’s perspectives on math develop at a very young age and have longstanding effects, so it matters that families and teachers promote positive engagement with math skills.
Are you an extrovert or an introvert? From personality to emotional maturity, individual differences matter when it comes to happiness.
Positive education pairs the traditional focus of schools on academic achievement with positive psychology interventions to support student wellbeing.
How simple positive psychology methods combined with traditional therapy can make all the difference.
Being happy involves not shying away from pain, misery or distress.
Final year is stressful enough – without having to run 26 miles.
A happier, healthier work life is easy to achieve.
No longer dismissed as an undesirable negative trait to be avoided, humor is having a heyday among experimental psychologists.
The positive psychology movement led to hundreds of studies dedicated to improving human happiness. So why has nothing changed?