Do a jigsaw puzzle. If working out, cooking like crazy and Netflix bingeing just aren’t cutting your anxiety, experts say it’s time to turn off the screens and start a jigsaw puzzle. Not only is it a great activity for the whole family to get involved in, it stimulates the mind and is a great stress reliever. Dr. Claudia Luiz, a psychoanalyst and author, explained in a recent interview, "Doing puzzles is extremely satisfying not only because you are solving something, but also because you can control achieving the positive outcome. It can feel good to have complete control over something and know that there will be a reward at the end.” They are also a great way to unwind at the end of a stressful day. Everyone has a jigsaw puzzle collecting dust in a closet somewhere -- now is the perfect time to do it! (Martha Stewart)
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Monday Morning Mystery - RHYTHM OF THE NIGHT DEBARGE 1985 EL DEBARGE CHICO DEBARGE KRISTINIA DEBARGE
We're learning that something as simple as washing our hands correctly can play a huge role in our health. But there are plenty of other simple things we could be doing to improve our overall health, but a new survey finds many of us just aren’t.
When it comes to the coronavirus, there are certain bad habits that could be contributing to the spread, and sadly, a lot of people are guilty of doing them. For example:
42% of Americans admit they don’t wash their hands after going to the bathroom.
18% say they regularly bite their nails.
45% sleep next to their phones, and germs on phones can also increase the spread.
But it’s not just the coronavirus; there are other bad habits that are having negative effects on folks’ overall health. They include:
55% of Americans admit they get less than seven hours of sleep a night.
66% aren’t eating enough fruits and vegetables in their diet.
70% aren’t getting the recommended two and a half hours of physical activity a week.
55% of Americans don’t go to the doctor for yearly checkups.
33% of Gen Z will go into work when they’re sick.
On a more positive note, Americans say they do want to correct their bad habits in order to improve their overall health, with one-third saying they want to change their diet and exercise habits.
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A survey found that Americans spend a total of 2.5 days each year looking for lost items. The most commonly misplaced items: remotes, phones, keys, and glasses. (Best Life)
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