Here are 30 mental hacks to nudge your mind into a more positive state, prime yourself for your best work and avoid the next crash from happening.
If you are faced with a major disappointment, then you’re in good company. Most if us will, at some point in our lives have to deal with our complex responses to an adverse event.
In our post "Stop Feeling So Stressed Out", we talked about how stress can feel overwhelming at times no matter how much you love and enjoy your job. This can easily make you feel even more swamped, not to mention putting your mental and physical health at risk if left unchecked. This article provides practical tips to help keep stress at bay while in the workplace.
What stops you from spending more of your time on the stuff that really matters to you? If you can figure out the answer to this question, you'll have taken a big step towards leading the life you really want.
I’ve always been interested in technology and its intersection with what we do in our daily lives. I love it when I figure out how to use the interfaces technology provides to make my day go a little easier. There’s so much you can do these days, one of the problems is avoiding getting lost in what it can do and focus instead on how you can use it.
I'm at my best when I'm feeling happy, healthy and positive. Getting into this frame of mind helps me manage, even when things are difficult. Here are a few things I've learnt about developing and maintaining this optimal mindset.
What do you do when things have unexpectedly gone bad for you? How do you cope with failure or disappointment? Here’s some practical advice to help you over the hump.
Early on, there’s the immediate impact of blazing sunshine, matched by intense heat during the summer months, all mitigated by ubiquitous air conditioning. There’s the bright white, monochromatic landscape outside of town and the impressive cityscape at night. The people are on the whole friendly and relationships built on trust gradually develop week by week.
When the pressure's on we all need to find a way to cope. If you find the general's advice too extreme – here are 10 more strategies to help you cope when the pressure's on.
I came this White Paper recently. I would urge you to print it and talk to your family about it. It’s entitled "Understanding the distracted brain "WHY DRIVING WHILE USING HANDS-FREE CELL PHONES IS RISKY BEHAVIOR" and was published in 2012 by the National Safety Council in the U.S.You can read the paper here and among the many statistics it reports here are some of the most impressive.