Smart Living To Thrive in Work and Life, Here's What Science Says You Need

20:26  11 september  2017
20:26  11 september  2017 Source:   Entrepreneur

'A true dream come true': Once-conjoined twins thrive, going home soon

  'A true dream come true': Once-conjoined twins thrive, going home soon Less than a year after an epic surgery that separated Jadon and Anias McDonald, who were conjoined at the head, the boys are going home. On an 80-degree day, Nicole and Christian McDonald took their twin boys, Jadon and Anias, outside to play. Though this might seem like a mundane moment for other parents, it was a big deal for Nicole and Christian: Their sons were born conjoined at the heads, and that beautiful spring day marked six months since their 27-hour surgery. "All the bad days put together don't hold a candle to how good this day was! See ya later sneezes and runny noses, fevers and extra oxygen.

Lifestyle> Science of Success September 11, 2017. To Thrive in Work and Life , Here ' s What Science Says You Need . Related: The 5 Non-Negotiables for Thriving in Business and Life .

"Until we become more confident in technology, computers and science , especially here in the Southwest Georgia region it'll Johnson says southwest Georgia leaders need to work to attract more technological jobs to the area. Her allies say she' s a shining example of why Strive to Thrive works .

You can quantify a company’s success in terms of revenue, customer base, a high-profile acquisition or an exit such as an IPO. But what about the more intangible qualities that make an individual prosperous, not just in terms of money or the workplace but in daily life?

photographer© Shutterstock photographer A recent study conducted by the University of Bath sought to define exactly what it means to thrive.

"It appears to come down to an individual experiencing a sense of development, of getting better at something, and succeeding at mastering something,” lead author PhD candidate Daniel Brown explained in a summary of the research. "In the simplest terms, what underpins it is feeling good about life and yourself and being good at something."

7 Popular Wine Myths, Debunked

  7 Popular Wine Myths, Debunked You might want to rethink the shape of your wine glasses.And this isn't the only "wine snob" move that's backed by science, either. In a recent installment of "Reactions," a video series created by the American Chemical Society and PBS, the team consults a number of wine experts, including Susan Ebeler and Hildegarde Heyman of UC-Davis's Robert Mondavi Institute for Wine and Food Science, to put to bed a host of other long-standing debates around wine.

Here ’ s a simple approach to creating your Life Vision Affirmation Identify a conditioned habit that you are allowing to control your day. How can you say , “Stop!,” take control, and choose a different response? So, as you choose your path to thrive in your work and your life , look around and

From teenagers studying for their exams to employees succeeding at work , thriving can be seen at all ages and across all cultures, researchers said . Researchers created a 'shopping list' of components that people need in order thrive in their lives .

Brown identified a number of traits or accomplishments that may lead someone to feel they are thriving. He noted that a thriving person is adaptable, flexible, motivated, optimistic, proactive, socially competent and spiritual or religious. Those who thrive also tend to enjoy learning, and they believe in themselves or have self-esteem.

Thriving individuals also have some or all of the following elements in their lives: challenges and difficulties that are at a manageable level; employer/family/other support; a calm environment; a high degree of autonomy; and a reputation of being component.

To thrive, people don’t need to check all of the boxes above, but a combination of factors will stand them in good stead.

New research reveals how stressed preemies' dads are really feeling .
New US research has found that fathers of premature babies show even higher stress levels than mothers for up to two weeks after taking their new baby home. Carried out by researchers from Northwestern Medicine, the study looked for the first time at the stress levels of fathers during the tense transition between preemies being in the Neonatal Intensive Care Unit (NICU) and being taken home for the first time.

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