Welcome Back... (ok, I never left. Not really)
It is safe to say that I fall short in keeping up with both social media and this blog for details pertaining to The InHara System. But it is 100% true that I have been humming right along making herbal remedies in addition to seeing holistic healthcare clients in the office/online/in studio. So while I have been MIA here, I have been fully HERE!!
I will keep this post brief and share a great article instead that is written by Jennifer McGregor, a health and wellbeing writer from publichealthlibrary.org . This article is full of good reminders on everyday health. It is perfect for September when many people are dusting off healthier routines than the fun-in-the-sun ones practiced over the summer.
As a reminder, The InHara System is a holistic health practice focusing on health via food, supplements, sleep, movement, and living-well in many other ways. I don't say "lifestyle" since, to me, that is how you chose to decorate your home and wardrobe. Living in health has many facets and they are all necessary. The color of your couch is lifestyle fun, but not necessary (no haters here please).
The InHara System continues to support women and men healing from prolapse, incontinence, abdominal separation, and core instability. I am in-studio and online for these practices as well as for holistic health care hours.
Lastly, the herbs!
If you experienced Covid and are still feeling less-than... I'd suggest the tea blend known as VitaliTea. The blend is for post stress, post illness, burnout, and all things that leave you blah. It has been instrumental the past 2 years helping clients, friends, and family to feel 100% after they got The-Vid. It is available in the online store here and also at Stepping Stone Wellness in Wellesley.
Stay well everyone and let me know what I can make for you!
Workable Tips for Boosting Your Overall Health in Everyday Life
If asked, most people would say that their head-to-toe health is very important to them. The problem, however, is that many people feel like improving their health and well-being is too expensive or time-consuming.
While healthy living sometimes costs money, and you do need to allow some measure of time for it, it doesn’t have to be as expensive or time-consuming as you may think. Below, we’ll discuss some practical tips that you can work into your daily life to give your overall health a boost.
Take time for yourself.
First of all, it’s really difficult to improve your head-to-toe health if you never take the time to do it. And sometimes, the best thing you can do is to make time for yourself to do something relaxing. Whether it’s meditating, practicing yoga, reading a novel, picking up a hobby, or doing anything else that helps you to relax, make sure you are carving out space in your schedule for it. If you want to go the extra mile, look to join live streaming classes from Holistic Health Counselor Marissa Farrell. In addition to traditional yoga, she also offers The InHara System, a practice that combines yoga, massage, abdominal therapy, and pelvic floor therapy that’s specific to female bodywork.
Keep a clean home.
A clean living environment can go a long way in improving your overall health. Not only that, but it can benefit your entire household. For instance, if your home has become a place for excessive arguing, criticism, and complaining, you can turn the tide by decluttering, cleaning, opening the windows, and diffusing essential oils. And if you create a regular cleaning routine, you can ensure that your home remains a fresh and vibrant space where tensions are low.
Add movement to your day.
Exercise is another activity that can significantly reduce stress and improve your overall health and well-being. When you break a sweat, endorphins are released in your brain, which provide you with a rewarding sensation. But the benefits don’t stop with the short term. Maintaining a consistent fitness routine will do wonders for your long-term physical, mental, emotional, and spiritual health.
Regular physical activity can be particularly beneficial for seniors. Not only does it promote long-term health, but it can also help prevent trips, falls, and other mishaps. And for those who have a disease like diabetes, exercise is downright critical. If you’re a senior, be sure to look into SilverSneakers, which is a free fitness membership that you can get through various Medicare and Medigap plans. By researching online resources, you can learn more about SilverSneakers and ensure that your plan covers it.
If you already have a physical activity that you enjoy, commit to doing it four or five days a week. If you can’t think of any exercises that you would enjoy, or if you generally hate exercise, The Healthy suggests doing some research online, and giving a few activities a try. Whether it’s swimming, yoga, HIIT, running, walking, or recreational sports, chances are that you can find something that you can do for a few days out of the week.
Be conscious of your diet.
One of the most important elements of a healthy life is nutrition. And now more than ever, it’s easier to eat poorly. Fatty, salty, and sugary foods abound—and they are often the cheapest and the easiest options to access. However, clean foods and other types of healthy foods are also easier than ever to find. The Kitchn points out that if you strategize your grocery shopping, you can eat nutritious meals and snacks without harming your budget.
Even if it’s choosing a healthy alternative for one meal a day, any positive changes you can make to your diet will make a difference in how you look and feel. And it will most likely motivate you to make further changes that will benefit your health.
See, living healthy doesn’t have to take all of your money or time! Make a little time in your schedule to relax, and take steps toward maintaining a clean living environment. Lastly, find an exercise routine that works for you, and adopt a diet that gives you the nutrition you need. In no time, you will begin to realize the short-term benefits of healthy living while setting yourself up to thrive in the long term.
Jennifer McGregor email@example.com