People craft– getting along with yourself

Go looking for colorful leaves.  Seeing bright red, yellow and orange shades stimulates the brain and revs energy.  To find the most brilliant colors near you, visit FoliageNetwork.com and click on your state.  On this site you can also boost your mood by looking at photos.  If you’re outside, breathe in bliss.  Fresh air is good for us, and right now the air is the freshest.  Crisp, brisk weather means pollutants can’t attach to air molecules as easily!  Cleaner oxygen leaves us feeling energized.

fall follage looking out over cliff in northern white county by tonisdale.
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13 thoughts on “People craft– getting along with yourself

  1. Kathleen Rowland

    Reba, it puts me in a cozy mood also! Cider, researchers say, is loaded with antioxidants that keep our brains young. It’s linked to the increase production of acetylcholine, an important neurotransmitter that protects memory and mental functioning. It may even stave off Alzheimer’s.

  2. Kathleen Rowland

    Mary Alice, it was extravagant but families were not getting along. It wasn’t because it was a combination Catholic priest-Jewish rabbi ceremony. But as people drink, old hurts seem to surface with some of the older (my age, ha ha) women. My husband’s sister is a classic example– she told one son that she would never forgive him for moving too far away from her.

  3. Kathleen Rowland

    No, absolutely not, Mary Alice. My goal at these events is to chit-chat about pleasant topics and show enthusiasm about being there.

  4. Kathleen Rowland

    He’s of the classic live-and-let-live persona. Given that, he doesn’t give people advice unless they ask. Believe me, it doesn’t do any good to tell some people that their negativity is unproductive.

  5. Kathleen Rowland

    It often stems from depression about not being able to control others. We can only control ourselves, and when we do that, we’re so happy!

  6. Kathleen Rowland

    Reba, as a legs model, you are also in public relations. Photographers and others in the industry chose happy people to work with. A University of Pittsburgh study led by Hilary Tindle, MD, MPH, wrote that optimists adopt healthier habits because they put themselves in control while pessimists feel as if they’re doomed no matter what they do.

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