People tend to talk about being financially savvy in a black and white way. You’re either good with money or you’re not.
The hours you work can vary when you have a part-time job, as there isn’t one standard that determines how many hours per day or week constitutes a part-time position. Whether your role is considered part time or full time can depend on how many hours per week you’re expected to work, and how an employer designates employment status.
When you think of anxiety, several scenarios may come to mind: the endless tossing and turning of a restless night, dread over potential future events, pandemic-related overwhelm, or full-blown panic attacks. Even if you’re not diagnosed with an anxiety disorder, you’ve likely experienced anxiety symptoms at some point in your life. In these situations, you might feel a queasiness in your stomach, racing heartbeat, excessive sweating, chest tightness, some tension in your jaw/neck/shoulders, or worrisome thoughts as you prepare for the worst possible scenario. But does anxiety also make you tired?
Saving money is something that everyone likes to do. The whole point of creating a budget is to not spend money on things that aren’t important to you so that you still have money for the things that are important to you. You might think to make drastic changes to your life to save money, but the best way to save is to make simple changes to everyday activities. You’re much more likely to stick to it that way. To go along with National Savings Day, here are a few tricks that you can look at to save hundreds of dollars more each month.
Do you ever worry about being exposed as a “fraud?” You’re not alone. It’s actually quite common for people to feel like imposters. In fact, approximately 70 percent of people admit to having experienced impostor syndrome at some point in their lives — a Twitter poll found that 87 percent of people have experienced this. Even successful and famous people like Tom Hanks, Howard Schultz, and Natalie Portman suffer from imposter syndrome.
A little stress is a good thing. It keeps us on our toes, challenges us to improve and can even lead to healthier brain function. A life without any stress at all would be pretty boring.
It’s a classic chicken or egg question, does depression make you tired, or does being tired cause depression? The simple answer to this question is yes and yes. Taking it a step further, I employ the “both/and” strategy, which is to say that they are both true and not mutually exclusive of each other. But that’s the simple part. The real question is how and why.
Do you ever find yourself telling a friend or colleague that you’re “so busy” whenever they ask how you’re doing? Or, that you “have a lot on your plate and hardly have any time for yourself”?
Feeling tired after eating is very common, and it happens more often after lunchtime. Is it normal? Yes. However, feeling constantly tired after a meal could be a sign of an underlying health issue. The good news is that there are simple ways in which we can avoid that constant drowsy feeling after a meal.