The stigma is real. Our main understanding and knowledge of what mental health looks like comes from media. The truth is, most people have a mental health illness.
What if we could love ourselves unconditionally? What if we could quit beating ourselves up and treated ourselves the way we treat our best friend?
For decades, psychotherapists believed that religion and spirituality was a symptom of mental illness. Today, however, that theory is drastically changing.
There is a growing body of scientific research that shows eating a healthy diet of fresh fruits and vegetables may reduce symptoms of mental illnesses.
Many people think that when we forgive someone we are letting them off the hook for the wrong they did. Actually, forgiveness is not for the person who wronged us, it’s for ourselves. Forgiveness is selfish.
Sometimes it takes going through a difficulty to help us build resiliency and discover just how strong we really are.
Life isn’t always going to be comfortable. That’s ok. Or is it?
As we prepare to get together with friends and family to celebrate Thanksgiving, feelings of anxiety and fear is normal. Being with family is not always a peaceful happy time for some.
Since the 80’s, we have thought that building a strong self-esteem was key to mental and emotional health. Now studies are showing that self-esteem can actually be dangerous.
Has anyone ever told you, “you’re reaping what you’ve sowed”? It’s true that some things that happen to us are a direct result of something we have done. However, that is not always the case.