The silly season is upon us!
It's been a massive year for RedSeed; with over 12,000 new users created, over 23,000 exams passed and a massive 50,000 hours spent training. And, as the holiday season approaches, we wanted to take a minute to wish you merry Christmas, and share with you some of our favourite tips for surviving the silly season!
Christmas can be a super-busy and super-stressful time of the year for many retailers.
Customers flock to stores in droves, popular products go out-of-stock, last minute shoppers are extra stressed.
That’s why it’s important, in retail, to keep your cool this time of year.
Follow these four simple steps for keeping calm and staying positive right through into the new year.
We all know Yoga is good for you, but Daily Burn has found out just how good. Here's our top three:
Yoga boosts immunity
Yoga helps to boost immunity by simply increasing overall health, says Mitchel Bleier, a yoga teacher of 18 years and owner of Yogapata in Connecticut. “As you breathe better, move better and circulate better, all the other organs function better.”
Yoga erases migraines
Research shows that migraine sufferers have fewer and less painful migraines after three months of yoga practice.
Yoga helps you sleep better
Researchers from Harvard found that eight weeks of daily yoga significantly improved sleep quality for people with insomnia. And another study found that twice-weekly yoga sessions helped cancer survivors sleep better and feel less fatigued.
You can use aloe vera to keep your skin clear and hydrated. This may be because the plant thrives in dry, unstable climates. To survive the harsh conditions, the plant’s leaves store water. These water-dense leaves, combined with special plant compounds called complex carbohydrates, make it an effective face moisturiser and pain reliever.
The secret to happiness lies in turning off your mobile phone and concentrating on your friends and family rather than text messages and emails, an expert on happiness has said.
Professor Paul Dolan, of the London School of Economics, believes that the popularity of iPhones and other smart phones has seen people constantly having their attention drawn away from their nearest and dearest and to the devices instead.
Coffee... enough said.