Family and Sport Chiropractic Blog
This time of year drives tens of thousands of people into the mountains of the northeast and other forested areas. Travelers spend a few weekend days seeing the turning of leaves and the seas of reds, oranges and yellows covering the hillsides and mountains.
Typically we associate the cycle of life with the spring season and the rebirth of everything green. Bunnies, flowers and leaf buds are the symbols of nature’s annual re-birth.
Everyone loves an opportunity to relax and hang out with friends. Surprisingly, social activity is also extremely powerful when it comes to improving our health. There are volumes of research that show that our social life, and feeling connected to others, is in fact essential for good health.
Imagine a scene for a moment. There are two people up ahead of you, partially in the darkness. You can only see their outlines. The silhouette of one looks vibrant and upright, ready for action. Like someone you would hope to know someday. Not necessarily young, but active, experienced, and full of life. Like they have lived and lived well and been better off for it.
There is something fascinating about old knowledge. In today’s culture there is tremendous value for what is brand new. Like the newest iPhone, there is an unspoken assumption that the newest thing must be the best.
By: There is something fascinating about old knowledge. In today’s culture there is tremendous value for what is brand new. Like the newest iPhone, there is an unspoken assumption that the newest thing must be the best. However, there is a concept that was created by bestselling author Nassim Nicholas Taleb called the Lindy…
How we make decisions can tell us a lot about ourselves. Oftentimes, it can show us a lot about ourselves that we didn’t even realize. For example, the simple decision “I am going to go to the store to get some food because I will be hungry.” How many factors go into how to make this decision?