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Different ways to Take Care of Your Health in May

Health Blog

Overview: In just a few minutes, learn how to take care of your health in May.

One German philosopher said that our choices define us, and if it’s the case, we should always opt for things that are healthy for our bodies and mind. Thus, taking care of your health is essential.

With the world becoming a digital globe, people are constantly anxious. In our spare time, we scroll down through Instagram or Snapchat to find that people have seemingly perfect lives without giving a thought to the fact that it’s the partial truth.

Psychology states that people who aren’t whole in themselves tend to seek validation from others. This shouldn’t be the case – as this could give birth to emotional detachment and psychological disorders, turning into constant anguish for freedom and existential crises.

The pandemic also didn’t help when it comes to the feeling of overwhelm and stress. But remember that it’s normal to have emotions. What matters is your response to them. So here are some things you can do to take care of your mental health in honor of Mental Health Awareness Month.

Surround Yourself with Genuine People:

We can’t emphasize much on this much, but surround yourself with people who have good intentions for you.

We might be wearing physical masks, but many around us are wearing social masks to fit in somewhere. The masked faces aren’t bad unless this turns people into false versions of themselves without genuine happiness.

Focus On Your Strengths:

Do you deny your potential because you think that you aren’t good enough? You’re so much for the world.

Remember that if someone tries to bring you down or crush your confidence, keep going – because you never know who’s looking upon you as an inspiration.

Connect with Yourself:

Oftentimes, we tend to ignore our mental health, considering it a side factor or a thing we’re afraid to encounter.

In his theory of individuation, Carl Jung focuses on making people realize the importance of diving within themselves and connecting with who they indeed are and what they desire.

Your strength lies within you, so you should muster the courage to see how far you’ve come to ill the ail that was disrupting the peace of your mind. List all the achievements you’ve made this far, and be proud of yourself.

Another way to connect within is to journal yourself. Yes, we know that it’s an old-school method – but it’s gaining mainstream popularity again and is far by the best practice you’ll do to connect with yourself.

When you write in a journal, you’re talking to yourself, asking multiple questions, or pouring out what kind of a day you’ve had – the emotions you dealt with, the behavior you showed intentionally or unintentionally. And when you sit down to examine your words, you’ll find multiple behaviors and how you progressed over time.

Create Joy and Satisfaction:

While living with a mental health condition is taxing at times, positivity can go a surprisingly long way.

Create joys of life and warm, cordial relationships with yourself by tending to your body, physical health, and emotional and spiritual.

If you’re looking up to someone to make you happy, remember that one of the most solid states of happiness comes within.

Do Things That Are Good for Your Body and Mind:

Your brain directs your body to work in a certain way which defends the idea that both the body and mind are interlinked. Laughing decreases pain, and positive emotions eliminate depression. Leisure activities are also a great way of distracting yourself from your problems. Make sure you’re opting for an activity you loved as a child or adolescent. Here are more ways you can keep them healthy

Stay Active:

If you aren’t used to physical exertion, take baby steps and start working out. Early in the morning, go for a jog and see how quiet the chirps of birds and the dewdrops are — relax in a park for a few minutes. Do yoga. Take deep breaths. Ride a cycle or bike. Find what works for you, and do it!

Eat Well:

Even foodies can have their share in this one. We’re firm believers that food is the best blessing on the face of the earth for people like us. Psychology says that the sight of good food lifts mood – after all, good food is a good mood.

Dine out with your friends, cook meals at home, and if you can’t cook, YouTube has plenty of videos.


Alongside physical activities, and eating healthy, don’t forget to sleep for at least 8 hours at night. Make sure to turn your phone to sleep mode while you’re sleeping. Meditate for a few minutes and sleep with clear thoughts.

Open Up to Someone You Trust:

We all have that one person we know we can count on whatever the matter is – and if you have that one person as well, connect with them. If you don’t have one, look out for one that can be your teacher, sibling, your friend, or partner. And if you don’t trust to share it with someone, there are professionals who would love to hear you.

Be Kind to Yourself:

Are you one of those who criticize yourself before someone does it? No, don’t call it self-analyzing; that’s self-criticism if it’s causing distress. Push yourself, but don’t force!


It’s okay to have bad days, it’s normal to cry, and it’s not a bad thing to have negative emotions either, but don’t allow your emotions to rule you. It’s important to not compare yourself with others. Connect with yourself, eat good and healthy food, go for a run, and smile more often. You matter, and so does your mental health.

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