Sometimes children are involved in too many extracurricular activities, because of which, they may feel exhausted. If your child is experiencing any of these problems, have a look at their schedule to figure out the problem.
While life is chaotic around us due to the coronavirus at the moment, we need to take care of our mental health. This week we are looking at ways to keep your anxiety in check while remaining safe and taking all the necessary steps to avoid catching COVID-19.
On March 30, last year, a man suffering from severe mental illness walked out of his flat in north London and stabbed a woman in the back with a knife, inflicting injuries that left her paralysed for life. She was a complete stranger to him, as were the four other people whom he met by chance in the street over the next three days and stabbed in the back.
These easy and practical rules of living can make a big difference in how you feel. They will not only make you feel better, but will also have people around you see you in a more positive light.
The UN said "a long-term upsurge in the number and severity of mental health problems is likely” and warned that if action isn’t taken COVID-19 "has the seeds of a major mental health crisis” as well as "a physical health crisis.”
In order to improve your memory, it is imperative that you exercise your brain and body. So, instead of fearing memory loss, take action now to keep your brain sharp.
Researchers have found that excessive use of social media is associated with eating disorder in young adolescents.
Mental wellbeing as much as physical health is emerging as a key challenge for modern-day cricketers — with relentless schedules, intense public scrutiny and the fear of failure weighing heavily.
Dealing with stress productively is a better idea. Once we connect overeating with our emotional factors, we can change things for the better. We can spend more time reading, talking with friends, or exercising so we feel emotionally “full.”