Natural Wellbeing Blog
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Over time, you might discover that you’re experiencing mild yet concerning symptoms like fatigue, brain fog or weight gain. You don’t know what the problem is—the only thing you know for sure is that something’s not right.
It’s not all in your head. These early symptoms might indicate you’re developing a health problem. Whether you feel crummy or not, regular checkups with a doctor can reveal the telltale signs of subclinical thyroid issues.
Let’s delve into what subclinical thyroid issues are, possible symptoms and how to prevent the thyroid gland from getting worse.
We all know too much stress isn’t good for you. Stress can have many effects on the body, some of which you may find surprising. One such consequence of chronic stress is hair loss.
Some people experience stress-induced hair loss to a greater degree than others, and the key to reversing hair loss is still unclear. The good news is you can help minimize hair loss by practicing relaxation techniques and recognizing when to cut sources of stress from your life.
Check out the most common types of hair loss that can result from chronic stress.
For many people, winter means saying goodbye to time spent in the great outdoors. Cold weather banishes summertime fitness favorites like kayaking, swimming and volleyball on the beach. You may have to put these activities on hold for a few months, but there’s so much more you can do inside to stay fit!
Everyone starts the new year strong with some type of resolution. But by the time February rolls around, that resolution might have fallen by the wayside. The main reason people don’t stick to their new year’s resolutions is because the goals they set are too unattainable.
At some point, we all become acquainted with the signs of aging. Wrinkles, sagging skin, stiff joints, high blood pressure, shorter memory…the list goes on. Aging is often viewed as a detriment to our health. It’s not a disease, rather a natural part of life that everyone should embrace. Habits make or break our health—not age.
If you’re like most couples, your relationship started off hot and heavy. Unfortunately, somewhere along the way, you or your partner’s libido might have begun to decline. It’s easy to point fingers at one another and assign blame. But before it gets to that point, consider the myriad of physical and mental factors that contribute to a low sex drive. For many, they’re simply too tired.
Most people are well acquainted with the dreaded cold sore and know the pain of that initial itch all too well. By the next morning, you’ve woken up with an unsightly blister on your lip—just in time to lead that important presentation at work!
Cold sores have ruled your life for too long. We’ve got the best tips for treating, preventing and concealing cold sores so you’ll never have to cancel plans over a blemish or sore again.
Cortisol is often blamed for causing stress. We’ll let you in on a little secret—it’s actually the other way around! Life causes stress, and cortisol is the body’s reaction to it.
Sometimes people or problems get the best of us, and our hormonal systems think we’re in danger. Although it doesn’t feel good, the racing heart and tense muscles you get after a stressful encounter are designed to keep you safe.
Stress and cortisol are closely connected. Learning to keep your cool can lower your cortisol levels and diminish the physiological symptoms of stress. In order to achieve that goal, let’s start by reviewing what cortisol is and how it functions within the body.