Last year, with global lockdowns and a lack of face-to-face communication and interactions, the health and wellness of many took a hit. This year, while some tentatively returned in-person meetings, others continued to work from afar, unsure of what the next Covid-related news article might bring.

We’ve learned much about how to remain calm and preserve our well-being despite the craziness going on around us. Below are five of the best tips from this year.

A Wellness Revolution

Spa and wellness facilities were getting increasing attention, even before the pandemic. The pandemic simply gave heightened awareness to self-care, a role that spas were already equipped for. With the importance of safety and cleanliness in mind, these facilities are upping their game to ensure guests get the best—and safest—wellness experience.

Curing Covid Brain with Meditation

You shouldn’t be blamed for feeling more anxious over the last two years; anxiety has a protective evolutionary basis, after all, and has kept humans safe hundreds of thousands of years. But sometimes our anxiety can go awry, leaving our worried thoughts to take over from our more rational minds. Mindfulness meditation can help solve that.

Well-being is Where It’s At

The year has taught us much about well-being, physical, mental and spiritual. Forced to reflect on our lives, many have become more attuned to what it takes to achieve well-being. Read on to find out about the history and future of well-being.

How to Increase Wellness Options in the Lives of Meeting Professionals

Choices, choices, choices. Many of us have them but don’t know how to pare them down. These endless choices plague us in the world of wellness, as well, working directly against its purpose. Hadley McClellan shares what meeting professionals should do if they encounter an overabundance of wellness options for their attendees.

The Health Benefits of Daily Gratitude

Showing gratitude is more than just a way to get people to remember you fondly. Expressions of gratitude have also been proven as beneficial for the giver. There are four major improvements that showing gratitude can add to your life, and getting into the habit is as easily said as done.