1.Stick to an active routine!
While you may not be able to stick to your normal routine—you know, of leaving the house, going shopping, meeting friends for coffee and doing your usual physical activities, you can create a new routine at home which includes alternative ways to keep active. As tempting as it may be to stay in bed and work in your PJs, in the long run this is bound to have a detrimental effect on your overall mood
2. Try an at home workout!
Dig out your old Davina McCall workout DVD and stick it on the television, or, if you don’t have any DVDs, try one of Joe Wicks’s many at-home workouts. There are hundreds to choose from on his YouTube channel, totally free of charge and tailored for different ages and abilities, so there's no need to feel overwhelmed or like you don't know which one to go for.
3. Learn to meditate!
Laura reckons that during times of anxiety, it can be useful to practice breathwork or meditation to help manage your headspace. If you’re not sure what breathwork or meditation really are, it’s the practice of training the mind to a state of mental clarity that studies have found helps you deal with stress, alongside reducing levels of depression and anxiety.
4. Challenge your mind and body to sharpen your thinking skills
It turns out that the human brain has a great potential for something called neuronal plasticity, or in other words, being highly malleable. It appears that challenging our brains — for example, by learning a new skill — leads to actual changes in the adult brain. “It may create new connections between brain cells by changing the balance of available neurotransmitters and changing how connections are made. ——————————————————————— #Mississauga #oakville #toronto
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