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A woman rubbing some type of cream onto her cheek.
By Molly Schelper
An esthetician offers tips for enjoying the warmer weather without succumbing to the harmful effects of the sun’s rays.
A plant leaf being hit by light from the sun.
By Kacey Bradley
Here are a few self-care strategies to jump-start your health this season.
Close up image of a woman's eye.
By Mo Perry
Yes, the beta-carotene found in carrots really does support your vision.
Salmon on colorful veggies
By Experience Life Staff
Here are the foods to embrace — and avoid — if you’re trying to fend off the flu this season.
A picture of an empty door frame situated in a field of grass
By Stephanie Granada
Digging in the garden, walking by a river, and enjoying some sun during lunch do more than just lift your spirits — they’re good for your physical health, too.
Woman with hands placed at bottom of her neck.
By Kaelyn Riley
This easy self-care technique can help clear your head of congestion and sinus pressure.
Illustration of a brain.
By Michael Dregni
The benefits of physical activity are more than muscle-deep. Moving your body builds and conditions your gray matter, making you smarter, happier, and more resilient.
Assortment of foods to help anxiety
By Catherine Guthrie
Here are five dietary recommendations to manage anxiety.
Two rows of strawberries and blueberries laid out on a surface.
By Laine Bergeson Becco
The best way to tackle acne is from the inside out.
Illustration of a leafy green, egg, slice of toast, and fish.
By Julie Kendrick
A guide to understanding omega-3 and omega-6 fatty acids and how they influence your health.
bath tub
By Kaelyn Riley
Not a fan of tub time — or just haven’t found a routine that works for you? These six tips will make you a bath believer.
A woman is lying on her back and lifting weights in the air.
By Anjula Razdan
Think you know what makes for a healthy heart? Think again. New research and progressive practitioners are looking beyond cholesterol for answers.
Illustration of child on a tablet.
By Heidi Wachter
Research shows our growing use of digital devices can affect sleep quality, obesity risk, aggressive behavior and “digital dementia”.
Woman standing outside in the sun with a visible shadow.
By Meghan Rabbitt 
A little bit of sunlight can do a lot of good for your health.
Man staring at lake
By Heather Rogers
The scientific case for doing nothing more often — and its surprising rewards.
An illustration of a home window with hills outside and a plant on the windowsill.
By Jacqueline White
How to limit your exposure to toxins in your home and better balance the basic elements of air, fire, water, and earth.
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