We finally found the right lights for our camper!! They’re super thin, LED (so they won’t get hot), can be for indoor or outdoor use (just in case they happen to get wet at some point), and if one happens to burn out, it can be pulled down and replaced without having to take down the entire ceiling! These are gonna look awesome!
Gorgeous riverfront home with breathtaking views and private boat dock perfect for fishing! One of a kind home featuring new kitchen & bathrooms remodels, granite counter-tops, hardwood floors, large walk-in shower in the master bath, and a guest house over the 3 car garage! Gated lot includes fruit trees, pool, amazing backyard & RV Parking!
As anybody who has experienced the euphoria that comes after a long run—or even a restorative nap—can attest, health and happiness make for obvious bedfellows. But medical research tends to prioritize things that aren’t working, so we know far more about the link between negative emotions and physical illnesses than the reverse. It’s been proven, for instance, that long-term stress and fear can lead to heart disease, stroke, and diabetes.
Doctors and public health experts who belong to a controversial new school of thought suggest that looking at only one half of the mind-body connection is shortsighted. A growing branch of research shows that there are very real links between happiness and physical well-being—and those in this field say a further understanding of this dynamic could be key to solving some of our most pressing health problems. Happier people have better immune systems, fewer heart problems, and lead longer lives. Last year, a study found a link between those who reported feeling a sense of purpose in life and a reduced incidence of sleep disturbances. Of course, a bad night’s sleep will not kill you, but a greater purpose in life is also associated with reduced likelihood of having a stroke, developing Alzheimer’s disease, or becoming disabled.
For a long time, the medical community thought of a positive mindset simply as the absence of a negative one. But now, Harvard’s newly opened Lee Kum Sheung Center for Health and Happiness is devoted to studying this subject and mapping its nuances. And people like the center’s codirector Laura Kubzansky, a professor of social and behavioral sciences at the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health, are working to tease apart the different kinds of happiness (or “positive psychological well-being,” as scientists call it), and their respective benefits. These sub-categories of mental wellness include optimism, resilience, connectedness, vitality, and purposefulness.