As this year comes to a close, it’s clear that the challenges of 2020 won’t simply disappear in the new year. But we’re tired. Everyone is tired. So we’re going into the end of this year remembering what hope and happiness looks like, so we can make the next year a better one.
“Periwinkle” first appeared in English in the 1920s, but some variation of the color existed for long before then. Author Katy Kelleher tracks periwinkle through nature and history—both of the color, and of her own family.
Every culture has a different concept of what happiness is, and many languages from those cultures have terms to describe it that have no direct English translation. The Positive Lexicography Project tries to catalogue those terms.
September 8, 2015 Nonfiction by Bessel Van Der Kolk, MD
In this collection of research done by trauma specialists around the world, Dr. Bessel Van Der Kolk explores the physical effects trauma can have on the body—but also how people can rebuild their relationships and their lives.
We’ve spent more time in our homes this year than perhaps any other time in our lives. What connection does our physical space have to our mental wellbeing? The Architecture of Happiness makes the argument that the buildings we spend time in does matter to mental health.
Pollen Magazine examines the health and wellness industry through the lens of the professionals that are redefining private practice. Find inspiration, learn from others, and discover insights on how to build the best version of your practice.