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illustration of person sitting in a wreath that starts as a dead withered root and opens into a colorful flower
By Emily Nagoski, PhD
Human Giver Syndrome makes women uniquely vulnerable to stress-related illnesses and burnout. Renowned health educator Emily Nagoski, PhD, offers strategies we can all use to relieve the tension.
a woman pulls a face mask away and smells flowers
By Craig Cox
Many people who've recovered from COVID-19 lose their sense of smell or suffer from a condition called parosmia, which is a distorted sense of smell. Smell training would help.
illustration of woman using tapping technique
By Courtney Lewis Opdahl
This holistic-healing technique uses the body’s acupressure points to lower stress and reset your mind.
headshot of Dr. Shefali
By Courtney Lewis Opdahl
With a blend of Western psychology and Eastern philosophy, therapist and author Dr. Shefali offers a path to authenticity and liberation.
pins create a "network" with string
By Courtney Helgoe
Why social determinants, such as access to quality housing, education, and fresh food, can have an impact on your well-being.
a doctor holds test tubes with color tops
By Laine Bergeson Becco
Targeted lab testing can help provide root-cause data.
hands hold dirt with a small plant
By Courtney Helgoe
The health of the planet and of humans is one and the same.
a person picks up a psychedelic substance with a tweezers
By Kaelyn Riley
Some health providers are using psychedelics to help treat depression, anxiety, and PTSD.
a man meets with his doctor through a computer
By Laine Bergeson Becco
For those with chronic conditions, telemedicine is a boon.
a cup of hot green tea
By Craig Cox
Drinking green tea at least three times a week is associated with a lower risk of heart disease and stroke, according to recent research.
a woman prepares to go for a walk or run with her smart watch and earphones
By Laine Bergeson Becco
The pros and cons of biotracking.
overhead image of 4 people holding hands
By Kaelyn Riley
Taking a more humane approach to addiction can help all of us.
an arrangement of calla lillies
By Maggie Fazeli Fard
Death-positivity can help us reframe the end of life.
a woman lovingly connects with her dog
By Courtney Helgoe
"Biotherapy" involves using animals such as dogs, horses, and even worms to help healing.
a man uses a rowing machine
By Michael Dregni and Maggie Fazeli Fard
Moving your body can help you sharpen your focus, improve your mood, and more.
people look at an x-ray of someone's lungs
By Michael Dregni
Secondhand smoke, radon-gas exposure, and air pollution are to blame, say many experts.
Pilar Gerasimo in a white shirt
By Pilar Gerasimo
Our founding editor reflects on 20 years of Experience Life.
a group of people jogging barefoot on a beach
By Michael Dregni and Maggie Fazeli Fard
The benefits of physical activity can be felt in every part of the body, making you stronger, smarter, healthier, happier, and even more gorgeous.
a woman sits cross legged, meditating, in her bedroom
By Experience Life Staff
Discover some of the most promising developments in whole-person health.
a woman rests in a hammock
By Karen Olson
Do you spend your weekends running errands or squeezing in too many activities? Try these four tips to take back your downtime.
An illustration of a man running away from different foods, including a banana, broccoli, strawberry, and spinach.
By Samantha McKinney, RD, CPT
Looking for transformational results? Learn why nutrition, exercise, and lifestyle all play a pivotal and connected role.
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