Hey, Do you like to bring some changes in your life? Wellness books could be a smart option for you. At the same time by reading these type of books you could learn some knowledge and a lot of things about the practical life. So let’s go to the details about it.
It is renowned as the New York Times bestselling book co-authored by the Nobel Prize winner who discovered telomerase and telomeres’ role in the different aging process and the health psychologist who has done a lot of research into how specific lifestyle and psychological habits can protect telomeres, slowing disease for us and vastly improving life.
A self-published phenomenon examining the habits that kept the people’s ancestors disease-free―now with a prescriptive plan for “The Human Diet” to help us all live long, vital, happy healthy lives.
Physician and biochemist Cate Shanahan, M.D. examined diets around the globe known to help people live longer, healthier lives―diets like the Mediterranean, Okinawa, and “Blue Zone”―and identified the four very common nutritional habits, developed over millennia, that unfailingly produce strong, healthy, intelligent children, and active, vital elders, generation after generation. These four amazing nutritional strategies―fresh food, fermented and sprouted foods, meat cooked on the bone, and organ meats―form the basis of what Dr. Cate calls “The Human Diet.”
Rooted in her experience as an elite athlete who used traditional foods to cure her own debilitating injuries, and combining her research with the latest discoveries in the field of epigenetics, Dr. Cate shows how all calories are not created equal; food is information that directs our cellular growth. Our family history does not determine our destiny: what you eat and how you live can alter your DNA in ways that affect your health and the health of your future children.
Deep Nutrition offers a prescriptive plan for how anyone can begin eating The Human Diet to:
*Eliminate cravings and the need to snack
*Boost fertility and have healthier children
*Sharpen cognition and memory
*Eliminate allergies and disease
*Build stronger bones and joints
*Get younger, smoother skin
Deep Nutrition cuts through today’s culture of conflicting nutritional ideologies, showing how the habits of our ancestors can help us lead longer, healthier, more vital lives.
The “Danish coziness” philosophy is fast becoming the new “French living” in terms of aspirational lifestyle books and blogs. There are countless viral articles comparing the happiness levels of Americans versus Danes. Their homes are more homey; their people are more cheerful. It’s an attitude that defies definition, but there is a name for this slow-moving, stress-free mindset: hygge (pronounced “hoo-ga”). Hygge values the idea of cherishing yourself: candlelight, bakeries, and dinner with friends; a celebration of experiences over possessions, as well as being kind to yourself and treasuring a sense of community.
How to Hygge by chef and author Signe Johansen is a fresh, informative, lighthearted, fully illustrated how-to guide to hygge. It’s a combination of recipes, helpful tips for cozy living at home, and cabin porn: essential elements of living the Danish way―which, incidentally, encourages a daily dose of “healthy hedonism.” Who can resist that?
Louise L. Hay, bestselling author, is an internationally known leader in the self-help field. Her key message is: “If we are willing to do the mental work, almost anything can be healed.” The author has a great deal of experience and firsthand information to share about healing, including how she cured herself after being diagnosed with cancer. An excerpt from You Can Heal Your Life: Life Is Really Very Simple. What We Give Out, We Get Back What we think about ourselves becomes the truth for us. I believe that everyone, myself included, is responsible for everything in our lives, the best and the worst. Every thought we think is creating our future. Each one of us creates our experiences by our thoughts and our feelings. The thoughts we think and the words we speak create our experiences.
Japanese cleaning consultant Marie Kondo takes tidying to a whole new level, promising that if you properly simplify and organize your home once, you’ll never have to do it again. Most methods advocate a room-by-room or little-by-little approach, which doom you to pick away at your piles of stuff forever. The KonMari Method, with its revolutionary category-by-category system, leads to lasting results. In fact, none of Kondo’s clients have lapsed (and she still has a three-month waiting list). With detailed guidance for determining which items in your house “spark joy” (and which don’t), this international bestseller featuring Tokyo’s newest lifestyle phenomenon will help you clear your clutter and enjoy the unique magic of a tidy home-and the calm, motivated mindset it can inspire.
Breakout hit Eat Pretty continues to win over audiences of all ages with its groundbreaking and user-friendly exploration of beauty nutrition. The author’s hotly anticipated new book welcomes existing fans and newcomers alike, presenting 365 bite-size daily readings that make it easy to put beauty nutrition know-how to use in everyday life. Organized by the four seasons, the readings explore every aspect of what it means to eat pretty, offering simplified nutritional science, seasonal recipes, motivating goals and challenges, self-care exercises, and uplifting “mealtime mantras.” Providing the dedicated support of a personal wellness coach at a fraction of the cost, Eat Pretty Every Day is for women of all ages who want to learn the secrets to living well.
Winner of the 2014 Living Now Book Award for Inspirational Memoir
“An enormously smart, clear-eyed, brave-hearted, and quite personal look at the benefits of meditation.”
Nightline anchor Dan Harrisembarks on an unexpected, hilarious, and deeply skeptical odyssey through the strange worlds of spirituality and self-help, and discovers a way to get happier that is truly achievable.
After having a nationally televised panic attack, Dan Harris knew he had to make some changes. A lifelong nonbeliever, he found himself on a bizarre adventure involving a disgraced pastor, a mysterious self-help guru, and a gaggle of brain scientists. Eventually, Harris realized that the source of his problems was the very thing he always thought was his greatest asset: the incessant, insatiable voice in his head, which had propelled him through the ranks of a hypercompetitive business, but had also led him to make the profoundly stupid decisions that provoked his on-air freak-out.
Finally, Harris stumbled upon an effective way to rein in that voice, something he always assumed to be either impossible or useless: meditation, a tool that research suggests can do everything from lower your blood pressure to essentially rewire your brain. 10% Happier takes readers on a ride from the outer reaches of neuroscience to the inner sanctum of network news to the bizarre fringes of America’s spiritual scene, and leaves them with a takeaway that could actually change their lives.
It is famous for a Wall Street Journal Bestseller
A groundbreaking approach to succeeding in business and life, using the science of resourcefulness.
We often think the key to success and satisfaction is to get many more: more money, time, and possessions; bigger budgets, job titles, and teams; and additional resources for our professional and personal goals. It turns out we’re absolutely wrong.
Using captivating stories to describe research in psychology and management, Rice University professor Scott Sonenshein examines why few people and organizations succeed with so little, while others fail with so much.
People and organizations approach resources basically in two different ways: “chasing” and “stretching.” When chasing, we exhaust ourselves in the pursuit of a lot more. When stretching, we embrace the resources we already have in the life. This frees us to find creative and productive ways to solve and illustrates problems, innovate, and engage our work and lives more fully.
Stretch shows why everyone—from executives to entrepreneurs, athletes to brilliant artists—performs better with constraints; why seeking too many resources undermines our daily work and well-being; and why even those with a huge benefit from making the most out of a little.
Drawing from examples in business, education, sports, medicine, and history, Scott Sonenshein advocates a powerful framework of resourcefulness that allows anybody to work and live much better than before.
The book that started the Quiet Revolution
From the research , we know that at least one-third of the people are introverts. They are the ones wholove listening to speaking; who innovate and create but unfortunately dislike self-promotion; who love working on their own over working in teams. It is to introverts—Rosa Parks, Chopin, Dr. Seuss, Steve Wozniak—that we owe a lot of the great contributions to society.
In Quiet, Susan Cain argues that we drastically undervalue introverts and shows how much we lose in doing so in a regular basis. She charts the rise of the Extrovert Ideal throughout the twentieth century and explores how closely it has come to permeate our own culture. She also introduces us to famous introverts—from a witty, high-octane public speaker who recharges in solitude after his valuable talks, to a record-breaking salesman who throughly taps into the power of questions. Passionately argued, greatly researched, and filled with indelible stories of real people, Quiet has the amazing power to permanently change how we love to see introverts and, equally important, how they see themselves in the society.
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