The bookworm in me is eager to remind you that there is magic in the written word. But don't just take my word for it. Science too backs this up.
After each activity - reflect. See what worked, and what didn't. What surprised you? What bored you? What bothered you? Why? Can you change that? Do you want to change that?
We all need rejuvenation and getaways from our work, but if you’re feeling exceptionally blasé about your work, then experiment and see what works for you.
When all you see laying behind you are Plan Bs and untapped potential, it can make it seem like the year has gone by in wastefulness.
When you have a plan for something in the future, it can make all the difference in how you perceive yourself now.
It’s easy to take our eyes for granted, especially with how often and how much we use them. Like any other part of your body, eyes, too, will get tired when you use them too much.
Journaling slows down the thinking process (a crucial benefit when struggling with ADHD) and almost provides an outer perspective.
Journaling keeps those struggling with the condition on top of their symptoms and behaviours to help provide improved health outcomes.
To be appreciative of all things is to be conscious in your giving and receiving.
Journaling can provide a holistic solution that improves cognitive functions, overall mood, and quality of life.