Post Profile






How Do You Get To “Happily Ever After” in Real Life?

H ere’s the thing, guys: Americans are stressed out. Between employers that want us on all the time, children that require our (undivided) attention, spouses that need our feels, and an ever-growing industrial complex surrounding fitness and mindfulness… there’s honestly not a lot of time to breathe.… The post How Do You Get To “Happily Ever After” in Real Life? appeared first on A Practical Wedding: We're Your Wedding Planner.
read more

share

Related Posts


Why Growing Up an Only Child Made Me Feel Like I Was Missing Out

Lifestyle / Parenting : PopSugar: Moms

While growing up an only child definitely had its perks - think undivided attention, the entire back seat during car trips, forced independence and maturity, and strong imagination development - I always felt like there was somethin...

Cultural Space Atop Industrial Complex in Hong Kong: WING

House & Home / Interior Design : freshome

Completed in Hong Kong by Laboratory for Explorative Architecture & Design, this project captured our undivided attention. WING is a 2,540-square-foot venue created to celebrate the next up-and-coming cultural hub on the island, the...

Burnout: Tips on How to Overcome the Feelings of Helplessness, Loss of Motivation and Stress at Your Job

Business & Finance : Huffington Post: Business Blog

Burnout has been described as the erosion of the soul, a cross between helplessness and hopelessness, a severe loss of motivation and/or a mismatch between the requirements of the employer and the capabilities of the employee. Burno...

Are Your Kids Stressed?

Lifestyle / Productivity : Lifehack.org

It’s common to hear adults talking about how stressed or overwhelmed they are, but do we hear from our children how they feel? Research finds that between 8 and 10% of North American children are seriously troubled by stress. I’ll n...

News Flash: Millennials Aren't Lazy, They're Stressed Out

Business & Finance / Investing : Understanding Markets

Millennials might be known as a selfish generation, but they're far from lazy, and the real problem is easy for employers to address.

Comments


Copyright © 2016 Regator, LLC