We all know that playtime is important for children. It is a vital part of early development and improves creativity, social skills, language, and imagination in young brains. But what about playing as an adult – is it still important?Continue reading The science of why playing is good for adults
Research carried out by the New Economics Foundation (NEF) found that there are five core pillars to supporting our wellbeing and mental health – these are known as the Five Ways to Wellbeing.Continue reading 5 pillars of wellbeing and mental health
We are often told that getting back to nature is good for us. But why actually is that? It’s so important to understand just what an impact the most basic physical factors can have on our wellbeing. Factors like daylight, fresh air, and movement.Continue reading Reasons to ditch the gym and exercise outdoors
We are all familiar with the concept of social media vs reality—bright shiny filters applied to our faces and lives to make them look glossier than they really are. But do we take things a step further?Continue reading Why filtering ourselves online is bad for wellbeing
Being sensitive is a mixed bag. It can be painful and emotional at times, but it can also be a strength, fostering compassion, self-awareness, and empathy for others. But to someone sensitive, words can be a double-edged sword.Continue reading How our words can affect sensitive people
It’s an exhausting way to live, to be mentally at battle with some element of yourself all the time. To want to be body positive but to still have a negative guttural reaction to yourself. And it’s hardly our fault that we feel this way. We have been bombarded with messaging around body size and image since we entered the world.Continue reading Tips for becoming more body positive
Don’t judge a book by its cover, assumption is the mother of all F ups, it’s just the tip of the iceberg. So many phrases we frequently use but rarely manage to adhere to that all amount to the same thing; advice to look beneath the surface. Because what we see on the outside rarely reflects what someone is experiencing on the inside.