Mental Wellness

It can be difficult to achieve or maintain emotional well-being alone. Answering “yes” to a few of these 10 questions could indicate that emotional wellness help from a professional would be beneficial.
From self-awareness to self-acceptance to living with purpose, emotional well-being has many dimensions. Learning how and why we react to certain situations and reviewing our own internal thinking can have a positive impact on our mental and physical well-being. Learning about and practicing emotional awareness is a good way to get started.
Take a journey to explore yourself: Self-Awareness, self-acceptance, self-care and more are all essential dimensions of emotional well-being. Consider how and why certain situations prompt feelings to develop greater resilience.
Many employers offer employee assistance programs (EAPs) that can help support employees and connect them with important resources when facing a crisis.
Sometimes we can anticipate a stressful event, but sometimes feelings of being overwhelmed can come on suddenly. Whatever the case, be prepared with proven de-stressing techniques.
We all need comfort when stressed. Sometimes that can take the form of physical comforts like a warm bath or blanket, but there can also be comfort in distracting activities.
Managing stress involves a stable of coping skills for the moment, ways to prepare in advance and general self-care to stay in top shape. Do you know what it takes?
Symptoms of seasonal affective disorder start around the same time each year, often during dark winters, and follow a seasonal pattern. More light may be part of the answer.
Major depressive disorder (MDD) and depression with seasonal pattern [or seasonal affective disorder (SAD)] have many commonalities. But do you know these differences?
Financial stress can impact your physical and mental health. This makes financial wellness an important part of overall well-being. The first step? Track where your money is going.
Major depression is a serious medical illness that affects millions of Americans. A screening can help identify depression before it becomes worse.