Nutrition and Mental Health in Parma: A Word About Alcohol It’s up to you to know how alcohol affects you. If you can have a drink or two and really enjoy it, do that. If you can’t drink one without drinking ten, then don’t start.
More on nutrition and mental health in Parma – we chat about how research studies have shown improved brain function and memory associated with low carb, high fat diets. We have certainly found that to be the case.
More on nutrition and mental health in Parma – we chat about avoiding foods that cause anxiety, and replacing them with foods that help manage anxiety.
Nutrition and Mental Health: Eating to Reduce Inflammation in Parma. One of the best tools that we’ve found to help with managing Post Traumatic Stress and improving mental health is our nutrition. So let’s talk about the foods that cause or increase inflammation, and what foods can help keep inflammation at bay.
Parma: Failure and a Growth Mindset – the Role of Failure in Successful PTSD Recovery. An essential aspect of recovery is moving forward. Quitting means you’re giving up, failure means you’re still trying.
Parma: The Nature and Power of Thoughts-The single most productive thing I have learned in my recovery journey is how to take a thought captive–how not allow it to rule or ruin a moment, a day, an opportunity. In this quick video Dr. John A. King discusses something that is at the very heart of his book #dealwithit – living well with PTSD.
I wrote this piece ‘Do You See Him?’ after touring with a documentary on human trafficking that featured my story called Stopping Traffic. It discusses the impact of sexual abuse on men in Parma.
Overcoming a victim mentality in Parma is a matter of perception. If you allow someone to make your world for you, they will always make it too small.
Everyone has bad days–sometimes even a string of them put together. When you are dealing with PTSD and learning to manage yourself in Parma, there are some things that can really help on those shitty days.
PTSD Is Not A Pissing Competition in Parma. I was contacted by a female veteran who made it very clear to me that she believes that REAL PTSD was only something that people in the military could experience. I very firmly and politely disagreed.