It’s been a long time coming, but travel is FINALLY back. After more than two years of staying at home, the world is opening up again. And if you’re looking for a push to embrace your dream to travel the world, I’m here to give you exactly that.
Whether it’s in your home, your work, or your mind, living a minimalist lifestyle has shown me that less is absolutely more. This doesn’t mean you can’t enjoy owning items or buying new things. It just helps you be more deliberate to actively create the type of life you want to live.
You can’t escape it. Managing self-control is part of being human, and the ones among us who can delay gratification and improve willpower are in a better position to get what we want in life.
Screens are literally everywhere, and it seems impossible to get anything done without them. So, how damaging is our relationship with our screens? I spent plenty of time researching (online, of course)—and unfortunately, the results aren’t looking good for our digital devices.
Incremental change is all about gradual improvements over time. Rather than jumping in guns blazing and trying to change everything all at once, this mindset favors little adjustments—all of which add up to big changes.
It didn’t matter if you were in college or at work. The response to “how are you?” was almost always some variation of “good, but busy.” Sure, I felt like I was making the most of every hour of every day of every week of every month of every year. But let’s be honest: It was tiring.
Have you ever had a moment—say, when you’re playing a video game—where you enter a state of pure focus? A state where you’ve felt completely in control? Where all of the distractions around you just melt away? If so, you’ve probably entered the flow state.
Catastrophizing is something we all do from time to time, but it’s far from healthy—and far from productive. In this post, we’ll look at what catastrophizing is, how it affects us, and practical ways to cope with anxiety and not let it run your life.
Let's say you go to college. You make new friends, get comfortable with debating fellow students in discussion groups, and may even live with roommates. You meet people from different backgrounds and walks of life and rebuild your social circle—sometimes from scratch. When you join the workforce, you have to do it all over. And this time, the game has changed again.
When you recognize that nobody is perfect, it’s insanely liberating. It takes the pressure off needing to be the best and never failing, giving you the courage and space to grow, create deeper and more meaningful relationships, and embrace more experiences. So, in celebration of all things imperfection and wabi-sabi, here are five stories of people who embraced their vulnerability, mistakes, and flaws—and emerged much stronger for it.