Suggestions for Living a Happier and Healthier Life

It’s no secret that the simplest things are usually the best if you want to feel well all year.

Eat Your Food like a Caveman

The optimum diet, according to common sense, is one based on the foods we’ve been consuming the longest. These are the foods that we’ve evolved to eat and to which we’ve best acclimated.

Studies show that eating a ‘primal’ diet rich in fruits, vegetables, nuts, and seeds, as well as meat, fish, and eggs, is the most effective method to lose weight and reduce the risk of illnesses like heart disease and diabetes.

This Caveman eating ethic will help you cut through the marketing hype and nutritional misunderstandings to make quick and confident healthy food choices.

Stay Hydrated

Water makes up approximately two-thirds of the human body and serves as a solvent, food carrier, temperature regulator, and biological detoxifier, among other functions. Maintaining enough hydration has a tremendous influence on our vitality, energy, and mental sharpness. Drink enough water throughout the day to keep your pee a pale yellow color.

Savor your Food

We have a tendency to eat while distracted in our fast-paced environment, shoveling in more food than we require and missing out on gourmet pleasure in the process. Mindful eating will benefit a lot of people. Avoiding distractions when eating, eating more slowly, and tasting food completely are all things to consider. One thing to focus on is chewing your food thoroughly; it not only helps us taste our food, but it also facilitates the digestive process.

Take Advantage of Summer Sun

Sunlight and the vitamin D it creates in the skin have been linked to a number of health benefits, including a decreased risk of cancer, heart disease, multiple sclerosis, and osteoporosis, as well as improved immune function. When our shadow is shorter than our body length, which occurs when the sun is high in the sky, vitamin D is generated. While it’s ideal to prevent being sunburned, obtaining as much sunshine as possible is good for your health.

Compensate for Winter Darkness

The absence of sunlight throughout the winter months might make us feel gloomy. Even though it’s frigid outside, receiving some external light exposure, say around midday, is useful throughout the winter. Another option is to purchase a device that replicates sunlight and use it every day between October and March.

Rest Often and Well

Sleep has been linked to a reduced risk of chronic illness and longer life. Getting adequate sleep (roughly eight hours each night) has been linked to a lower risk of chronic disease and longer life. Going to bed early is a simple way to ensure that you get the most sleep possible. In terms of your short- and long-term health and well-being, getting to bed by 10 p.m. or 10.30 p.m. might be a smart investment. To allow the time and space for a better night’s sleep, it’s sometimes as simple as shutting off the internet or turning off the television early in the evening.

Get a Dog So You Walk Every Day

It is common knowledge that dog owners live longer than non-dog owners. Aerobic exercise, which may be as basic and low-impact as walking, has been linked to a number of physiological and mental benefits, including a reduced risk of chronic illness, anti-anxiety, and mood-enhancing effects. Aim for a total of 30 minutes of active walking each day. Rain or sunny, hot or cold, do this. Having a dog will assist you in remaining motivated.

Quit Smoking

If you’re a smoker, it can help you stop. However, you were presumably aware of this. Some people find it difficult to stop smoking, so you might try switching to Hyde Edge. Many people have found this to be quite beneficial to their health.

Do Weight Training

Resistance exercise keeps muscle mass in check while also strengthening the body. This is especially essential as we age since it reduces the likelihood of impairment and falls. Press-ups, sit-ups, and squats are just a few of the useful exercises that may be done at home.

Be Kind

Both donors and recipients benefit from random acts of kindness. It might be as simple as offering a fellow motorist courtesy, giving up your train or bus seat, buying someone lunch, or sending a surprise flower.


Be grateful and thankful for what you have. Modern life is aspirational.  You can easily find yourself pursuing a Sisyphean list of material goals.

You will benefit from focusing more on what you have rather than what you want. Give thanks for everything, from your friends and family to beautiful landscapes or sunset, which may help you feel better.