Wellness journals are becoming an increasingly popular product. Their promise of “reducing stress” and “improving physical and emotional well-being” has attracted the attention of people of all ages with one common goal: maintaining a balanced and healthy lifestyle in social contexts that, in many ways, seem to encourage the opposite.

A wide range of wellness journals exists. Some have rigid structures, such as fitness or nutrition journals, with pre-made charts to record your activity. Others are more “open canvasses,” such as reflection journals that help you build “positivity” and “gratitude.”

When I asked other students how they felt about the hype of wellness journals, and whether they would consider using one, I was faced with one very popular question:

“Do they actually work?” 

Motivated by this question, I decided to try a wellness journal to understand if it could benefit my well-being. The journal I chose, “Happy Home, Happy Mind,” claimed to help “find your happy” and “make big changes in your mind.”

Ultimately, the experience left me with unexpected insights to improve my lifestyle, and hopefully yours!

For the full story, visit ThriveGlobal.com/News.


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