Our author hates bullies. Always has, always will. But are you mentally prepared to deal with the bully inside your head? Let’s start the New Year off right.
Mindset is the factor that decides whether we choose yoga or alcohol to manage our stress. It is the difference between seeing defeat or opportunity.
Poverty and money problems are universal dilemmas that can happen to anyone, and they’re often accompanied by guilt, shame, and other lies. Here’s the pep talk you might need to hear right now to help you through it.
Being able to adjust and even lower expectations to meet the twists and changes that are part of life means being flexible and resilient. If the concept inspires anger, perhaps you’ll find this article food for thought.
When the world seems so completely out of control, it’s important to get a handle on the things you can. Here are some things within your control right now.
Suicide prevention isn’t talked about much by preppers. We plan for disasters and hardship. But do we know how to help others handle the despair that often comes along with those events?
By understanding what information you, yourself, are giving away, you can learn to be more observant about other people. And then, you can use these strategies to elicit even more information from them. Here are some tips on how to elicit information and why you might want to do so.
Are you fit enough to survive a natural disaster? Here, a survivor of the Indian Ocean Tsunami offers reasons why fitness is one prep never to overlook and suggestions for upping your fitness game.
Situational bias is a cognitive bias that can cause some people to believe that their unique skills, level of preparedness, or location make them immune to the disasters that may befall others. Be honest…is it possible that you might be suffering from this bias yourself?
A prepper’s mental fatigue or self-pity can cause serious consequences in a long-term crisis. Early intervention and management are crucial.