There's new evidence that depression is not just a disorder of the mind.
Verified by Psychology Today
The enhanced later life
Susan Avery Stewart Ph.D.
Moving slowly enhances health and well-being, improves efficiency, and fosters harmony.
Tuesday, November 13 is the day humankind has set aside to remember the importance of kindness and to make an extra effort to treat everyone with gentleness and understanding.
A sense of kinship with other people, generations, and species tends to increase in later years, confirming the connectedness and continuity of life.
Paring down frees us to enjoy what matters most in later life.
How we view age is related to physical health, cognitive functioning, emotional well-being, and even how long we live.
Later life brings many gifts that enhance our own well-being and enrich the lives of others, like audacious authenticity, creative ingenuity, and a growing capacity to savor life.
Susan Avery Stewart, Ph.D., is a professor emerata from Sonoma State University.