Imagine it’s Dec. 31, 2017. Where do you see yourself? What achievements will you have celebrated?
It may be hard to predict the future, but with proper planning, you can be anywhere you want to be – at villa in Tuscany, on a stage performing or enrolled in a college.
No matter your age, you can create the life of your dreams. It all starts with a vision. If you can see it, you can achieve it.
“The key to achieving any goal is believing that you can,” said Rasheda Kamaria, Empowered Flower Girl chief empowering officer. “Multiply that belief by action and you’ve got the equation for actualization.”
Need a visual aid? Vision boards are awesome tools to help you achieve your goals. A few household items and a bit of creativity are all you need.
Supplies: Poster board, glue stick or tape, scissors, magazines (lifestyle, business and travel recommended)
Interested in having Empowered Flower Girl lead your vision board party or host a vision board workshop for your organization, school or group? Email firstname.lastname@example.org or call 248-629-0334.
Millions of Americans make New Year’s resolutions centered on health and fitness. Whether it’s smoking cessation, losing weight or getting physically active, wellness often is at the top of the list. But how many will resolve to be mentally fit? According to statistics, not many.
The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services reports that only 38% of adults with diagnosable mental health problems receive needed treatment.
Mental health treatment is often underutilized, with patients reluctant to seek services. Barriers range from costs (treatments not covered by insurance) to stigma (fear of discrimination or embarrassment).
But help is available. The following are tips from Empowered Flower Girl to help you get your mind right for 2014:
Join a support group. Many community centers and houses of worship offer free group support for individuals coping with loss or addiction.
Eliminate negativity. Sometimes the best thing we can do for our health is eliminate frenemies. Research has shown that ambivalent friends can adversely impact physical and mental health.
Schedule an appointment with a therapist. If you feel you can no longer handle stress or if you’re concerned that you may be depressed, consider professional help. Psychology Today offers an online survey to help you determine the steps in your path to emotional wellness.