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an illustrated profile of a head with a piece of citrus fruit representing the brain
By Courtney Helgoe
This essential nutrient supports nearly every aspect of health.
illustration of a person walking slumped over with a wine up lever in back
By Aviva Romm, MD
Here are four signals that your body may be having trouble downshifting.
an illustration of a tiny silhouetted person standing in front of a huge button that's labeled "reset"
By Aviva Romm, MD
Being on high alert for too long can put you into adrenal overdrive. Learn how to shift from fight-or-flight mode into calmer states that help your body recover.
a man and woman perform a snatch during a group fitness class
By Nicole Radziszewski
Boot-camp-style workouts can help you build strength, burn fat, and connect with a community. Here are some expert tips for getting fit — and avoiding injury.
a man performs dead bug
By Maggie Fazeli Fard
Develop core stability and cross-body coordination.
an illustration of a hand holding flowers
By Cat Thompson
What does appreciation really mean, and why is there so little of it to go around these days? Discover how you can put gratitude into action.
a woman snowshoeing with a toddler on her back
By Sarah Tuff Dunn
Complement your favorite indoor workout routines with these cold-weather pursuits.
a woman performs the supine arm swing
By Andrew Heffernan
These 3D functional tri-planar moves will give you a workout that’s fully rounded.
a woman performs an anti-rotation with an anchored barbell
By Lauren Bedosky
Six unconventional barbell moves to get you strong from head to toe.
illustration of kettlebell with a heart
By Susan Gaines
Regular physical activity can help us recover more quickly, heal more easily, and get an edge over all kinds of disease and injury. In fact, exercise may just be nature’s best medicine.
An illustration of a woman lying on a bed with a cloud of jumbled thoughts coming out of her head.
By Alexandra Smith, MA, LPCC
These strategies can help you break free from the spiral of negative thoughts.
illustration woman hugging knees while thoughts swirl around head
By David Richo, PhD
Feeling discounted, vulnerable, and self-conscious are just three common categories of emotional triggers.
illustration of a man's silhouette against varying shades of mountains
By Heidi Wachter
Research indicates that feeling awe can help us overcome political polarization and connect more thoughtfully to others.
two pairs of hands holding
By David Richo, PhD
A psychotherapist offers actionable advice for handling our trigger reactions.
woman outside running in place with high knees
By Andrew Heffernan
These four brain-stimulating workouts can improve coordination, balance, and focus.
illustration smiley face intertwined with shoelace
By Michael Dregni
Feeling anxious? Angry? Hostile? Depressed? There may be an exercise to help with that.
a burger on a plate made with fake meat
By Laine Bergeson Becco
Meat substitutes are everywhere — but they’re not all created equal.
An illustration of a cup of coffee on a saucer with coffee beans.
By Kaelyn Riley
Upgrade your morning brew with these tips for buying, storing, and more.
An illustration of two different people's hands holding a heart together.
By Elizabeth Millard
How being good to others can be good for you.
A variety of food in bowls, including spinach, tomatoes, nuts and seeds, apples, kiwi, and blueberries.
By Kaelyn Riley
Depending on whom you ask, monosodium glutamate is either a miracle ingredient or a dangerous neurotoxin. The truth likely lies somewhere in between.
An illustration of a quiz with different size hearts as response options circled.
By Elizabeth Millard
Take our quiz to find out!
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