digital detox

Social media is to this decade what overconsumption of TV was in the eighties. Remember all those warnings you got as kid
On my family adventure this summer, I gave into the unreliable cell reception throughout several national parks from Yellowstone down to The Petrified Forest...and UNPLUGGED.
When adults arrive at Camp Grounded, the first thing they do is turn in their phones. During the four-day retreat, campers assume pseudonyms, do not mention work or the word "J-O-B," and interact with one another like kids. It's a way of stepping off the grid and reconnecting, face to face.
Unplugging from the online world to spend more time in the real world is essential for our well being.
Virtual reality started as recreational and utilitarian but grew into a digital leash we cannot take off.
Instead of a digital detox or a digital diet or whatever alliteration could be made of what it means to take a break from technology, why not consider just doing something else with your excess screen time? This summer is a good time to start.
College students are one of the most sleep deprived populations. Sleep researcher Roxanne Prichard from the University of Saint Thomas gives us tips on how to prioritize and get the best sleep at college.
from "11 Metres" - David Gregory Anyone who knows me will raise an eyebrow at what they no doubt see as not only a road to
The purpose of this post is not to convince you to give up your screens. That's a ridiculous idea! Why would you do that? But I would like to offer you a quick nugget of advice for limiting the damage that screen addiction can have on your overall happiness.
Mounting research shows that constant connectivity takes a serious toll on our health. Learn how your devices are affecting you, and the best ways to unplug.
2. EMPTY YOUR QUEUE Next, it's time to go into super hustle mode and wrap up all your projects before you leave. Before I
Of course, Davis is still a businesswoman, and she understands that many people (herself included) can't totally unplug while
I'm a huge believer in changing your scenery as often as you can. It helps give you a new perspective on issues you're facing and forces you to see your world in a different way.
I often see busy professionals who are stuck on the never-ending treadmill of work and life and don't allow themselves to