Constantly experiencing emotional discomfort and exhaustion? As more and more people find themselves unable to handle high professional stress because of pandemic-related burnout and weariness, mental health disorders have grown more prevalent in the post-pandemic environment. The World Health Organization (WHO) reports that there has been a 25% increase in the prevalence of anxiety and depression worldwide since the pandemic as a result of various stressors, including, but not limited to, loneliness, fear of infection, suffering and loss of loved ones, grief following bereavement, and financial concerns. The mental health continues to deteriorate even after the constraints have been lifted and life has returned to normal.

By making certain comprehensive modifications to one’s lifestyle, one can combat depression, anxiety, and mood swings. To take care of our mental health, experts advise us to slow down, connect with nature, exercise, and eat healthily.

Dr. Mickey Mehta, a holistic health expert, and corporate life coach advises people to engage in activities that make them more in tune with their surroundings and to live more slowly.

“Keep your life’s pace slow. Being in perfect flow, rhythm, and harmony with your surroundings—whether they be people, things, or elements—requires moving slowly. Additionally, one must frequently move, breathe, stretch, contract, think, pray, sing, dance, or engage in some other form of recreation if they want to maintain their emotional and psychological equilibrium. You may definitely recover from your emotional lows by spending time with family and friends, watching comedies, and listening to wonderful music with uplifting lyrics.

“When you workout and teach your body, making it obedient to your stretches, contractions, and holds against gravity, you not only take control of your physical self but also your mental self. This is so that your mind may behave as you desire if your body acts in the manner you choose.

Spending time outdoors of your cramped bedroom, especially close to the lively elements like trees, rivers, lakes, seas, vegetation, lawns, open spaces, gardens, orchards, etc., will be beneficial for you. Accept life’s forces and go outside under the open sky and sun. In the mornings and nights, pay attention to the birds chirping, advises Dr. Mehta.

Such exercises can help you find your inner rhythm, and balance, and tune in to your negative emotions, disruptive ideas, and disruptive behaviors. Empathy, compassion, harmony, and sympathy will pour out of you with this rhythm and flow. You’ll exhibit greater tolerance, generosity, sharing, and compassion.

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