Zone 3

Every activity and task consumes energy, but there are some little, unexpected things that drain your energy, too.
Having PCOS can make things tricky when you're trying to conceive, but pregnancy is still possible. Experts explain your treatment options.
Still exhausted even though you got seven or eight hours of Zzzs? This is for you.
It's not selfish to put your own needs above a loved one's needs. Here's what to tell yourself if you feel wrong doing that.
The mental health benefits of play and nostalgia are vastly underrated.
These booze-free habits can help you unwind this season (without the hangover).
Research suggests toxic chemicals from plastic used in many household and medical items could be causing hormonal health issues.
Core memories aren't a real clinical concept, but there are things that fuel the creation of defining life events and experiences.
You might already be getting a “runner’s high” from these daily activities and didn’t realize it.
Don't let social media fool you: There's nothing wrong with having 'hip dips' or ‘violin hips.'
You can cut your risk of cardiovascular disease by following this advice from the American Heart Association.
Ticketmaster better sleep with one eye open, according to these Swifties.
The actor revealed she had a challenging journey on "the baby-making road," giving voice to many who use fertility treatments but don't become parents.
Vitamin D is beneficial for your health — but only to a certain extent, according to experts.
It can be pretty hard to tell these circulating viruses apart, but experts share some tips for deciphering your symptoms.
Doctors weigh in on this common warning from parents.
Experts share their advice on the steps you should take after you have a big realization or an "aha" moment during therapy.
The research found people who took the treatment experienced fewer long-term symptoms like fatigue or brain fog.
Instead of using a hotline, this is a number you can call or text for free if you need to vent or be comforted. Here’s how it works.
Therapists explain when the need for filler sound — like music or the TV — may indicate a mental health issue rather than a welcome distraction.