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Woman hunched over looking down.
By The Life Time Training Team
In difficult or stressful times it’s easy to judge, complain, excuse, or blame. Learn how to improve your mindset and decisions by asking yourself these five questions.
Illustration of man with shadow
By Karen Olson
Clinging to resentment may feel like self-defense, but more often it's a form of self- destruction. Learn how to set yourself free.
Father and son folding laundry
By Jon Spayde
For many couples, the majority of domestic tasks tend to fall to one partner. Sharing the labor can build equity — and enhance your relationship.
An older woman smiles as she looks at her cellphone.
By Kaelyn Riley
Social distancing is necessary right now, but it doesn’t have to mean complete isolation. Here are some tips to stay connected with those you love.
A backlit picture of a green leaf
By Craig Cox
Words matter when you’re facing a serious illness, and the traditional “risk-versus-benefit” approach to treatment options doesn’t always lead to the healthiest choices.
A person walks in solitude on a wintery trail.
By Katherine Reynolds Lewis
For people dealing with loss or sorrow, the holiday season can be a painful time. Here’s how to deal.
Two people enjoying coffee at cafe
By Laine Bergeson and Courtney Helgoe
These bodily cues can clue you into how a conversation is going.
Two people greeting by shaking hands
By Laine Bergeson and Courtney Helgoe
Here are four of the best ways to start a conversation.
Candle and string lights in front of outdoor dinner party
By Jon Spayde
Opening your home to guests for the holidays? Here are a few tips to avoid hospitality-induced anxiety.
One person on their phone while having a conversation
By Laine Bergeson and Courtney Helgoe
Phone-gazing and neverending monologues are just two things that can sink a conversation.
an illustration of a hand holding flowers
By Cat Thompson
What does appreciation really mean, and why is there so little of it to go around these days? Discover how you can put gratitude into action.
Cards with question marks
By Pilar Gerasimo and Dallas Hartwig
Ever feel uncomfortable asking for what you want? Learn how to make requests that support your desires and serve your relationships.
Illustration with person in a boat, on an island, and floating in water
By Stan Tatkin
Renowned couples’ therapist Stan Tatkin explains how three “attachment styles” affect our relationships — and how we can become more secure with our partners.
two women speak while outside
By Lindsey Dickinson
These tips will help you respond to others with more compassion — and less blame — in difficult situations.
illustration about codependency
By Jill Metzler Patton
What you can do to break codependency and cultivate healthier, more satisfying relationships.
two women talk
By Lindsey Dickinson
When we pay attention to the words we use and the way we use them, we improve the odds of strengthening and deepening our most meaningful relationships.
illustration of woman face, city and tree
By Jessie Sholl
Are you among the 20 percent of Americans who are highly sensitive? Here are some self-care strategies for you.
People holding hands
By Heidi Wachter
Trust is something you earn. These behaviors can increase your trustworthiness.
Speech bubbles and star illustration
By Pilar Gerasimo and Dallas Hartwig
The words you speak both reflect and shape your reality. All the more reason to say what you mean — and mean what you say.
Woman walking in snow with a blue umbrella
By Heidi Wachter
New York Times best-selling author Geneen Roth offers touchstones for living messily and magnificently.
Two people ice skating
By Heidi Wachter
Trust is a strong indicator of personal, professional, and national happiness. Here's how to develop more of it.
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