Creative hobbies like knitting, crocheting and painting have plenty of well-being benefits – regardless of age.
- Mental Health & Well-Being
Having a hobby is linked to fewer depressive symptoms and higher happiness levels, self-reported health, and life satisfaction among people aged 65 and over.
The disease model of addiction is widely accepted in the field of psychology, and yet many questions remain unanswered about the complex nature of this illness.
In this digital age, there are countless platforms available for entertainment, catering to various interests and preferences.
As both a professional writer who is required to read a lot or a book lover, you may know how reading conditions and what you read affect your satisfaction.
Raised garden beds offer an easy-to-manage way to concentrate planting in smaller spaces.
Starting a conversation with adolescents and teens about mental health can be uncomfortable and challenging.
A disability can easily put a dampener on the way you live and enjoy your life, especially if it’s come about suddenly and unexpectedly.
Most people have hobbies, pastimes or interests outside of work or education. There are almost no limits to what the human imagination can find enjoyable.
Living with a disability can be difficult, but it doesn’t have to stop you from living your best life.
The journey of life is all about learning, creating, and developing new skills and expertise.
- Cyberpsychology & Technology
Owning possessions in the ‘real’ world can help bring feelings of happiness and contentment.
Are you a recovering addict looking for new hobbies? Here are 10 great options to consider.
From home brewing and foraging to beekeeping and soap making, traditional skills are enjoying a revival in recent times.
It is human nature to explore better lifestyle options when your income grows.