Having some structure to your life, something you’re striving for when life gets hard, helps you to keep oriented on what’s really important and stay happy despite the tough times.
I think vegetables are the “miracle food.”
How do you deal with your bleeding heart lying glittering and golden in your hands, refined through trials, burnished with affliction, still pliable, beautiful in its scarred brutality, beating with pain for someone else?
Focus on the good news, friends. There will always be bad news, but that shouldn’t rule your world or your emotions because there’s just as much good.
Nearly half of all U.S. presidents managed to lead the most powerful nation on Earth while dealing with mental illness.
Knowing yourself, really knowing and being comfortable in that knowledge, is essential to being happy. You can do it; find joy in yourself.
Sisters understand you like no other. They know you, the young child you and the adult you. They roll their eyes with you at your parents; they share the same inside jokes.
All you need at first is one thing, that one things you do regardless of how depressed you are. Hold on to that one thing.
Eating more veggies isn’t a bad thing. You’d be amazed at how tasty they can be, and how good they make you feel.
I may not be a great friend, but I have great friends, and that makes all the difference. Friends bring joy to life.
Holiday indulgence isn’t much of a surprise. Most people pack on a few pounds thanks to Santa-shaped cookies and cream-filled cakes. But how does that affect your brain?
“Let your light so shine before men, that they may see your good works, and glorify your Father which is in heaven.”