I joined Brooke Walker and Studio 5 contributors Holly Stone and Melanie Douglass to discuss what we have learned from our #Bodylove movement. Watch the segment to hear our answers to questions about stopping the fat chat. Read more
Many of you have joined our Body Love movement, turning the negative self-talk into positive views of our bodies. Now, we challenge you to help your daughters feel good about how they look.
Studio 5 Contributor, Therapist Julie Hanks, shares 10 ways to teach young girls the concept of body love.
Mention “Studio 5″ for 50% off your first therapy session at Wasatch Family Therapy in SLC, Orem, or Bountiful. For more information or to schedule your 1st new client appointment www.wasatchfamilytherapy.com. SPECIAL OFFER ENDS midnight 11/15/13.
Free Printable – 10 Ways to Teach Your Daughter Body Love!
What do you see when you look in the mirror? If the first thing that comes to mind is something critical, you’re not alone. This month on KSL’s Studio 5 with Brooke Walker, we challenge you to think positive about your body.
Join the #BODYLOVE movement!
1) Take a photo of a physical feature of yourself
3) Tag 5 of your friends and ask them to do the same.
Feeling mad isn’t all bad! Sometimes it can motivate us to make a change, set healthier boundaries, or problem solve. In my clinical practice I see many women who have difficulty identify and expressing this often misunderstood emotions. Here are a few ways mad can actually make your life better!
For more help with anger and other emotions order your copy of my new book The Burnout Cure: An Emotional Survival Guide for Overwhelmed Women
Women worry. It seems to be just part of who we are. So how do you know when all that well-meaning worry is actually harming your emotional well-being?
What’s the difference between worry and anxiety? How can we curb our day-to-day worries? Watch this Studio 5 interview!
Labels, even seemingly positive ones can feel restricting. Studio 5 Women’s Self-Improvement Contributor Julie Hanks shares 5 labels to lose from our vocabulary!
Taking care of everyone else can leave women feeling burned out. It’s a problem Therapist Julie Hanks is passionate about. She has tips to help you recover from burnout and keep it from happening again.
Julie’s new book The Burnout Cure: An Emotional Survival Guide For Overwhelmed Women is available TODAY in stores and online!
To enter The Burnout Cure Giveaway visit JulieHanks.com
Watch Julie’s NEW Music Video “Molly Mormon Died Today”
For counseling services visit WasatchFamilyTherapy.com
Will you be my friend? It sounds like a line straight off of Sesame Street. But research suggests adults could take a Kindergarten clue, when it comes to making friends.
Therapist, Julie Hanks, says the pressure women feel to “do it all” is often intensified by Utah’s unique culture. If you are feeling overwhelmed and exhausted Julie says self-care is the solution. Follow her expert advice and put yourself at the top of your “to-do” list.
You may look like a grown-up but do you always act your age? Emotional maturity doesn’t necessarily grow with age. Sometimes adults find themselves behaving like children. Therapist Julie Hanks, LCSW shares the six signs you are emotionally mature. Plus, tips to help you get back on track.
Maturity is generally associated with chronological age and years of life experience. But, when it comes to emotional maturity, age has very little to do with it. Have you ever noticed that some adults can pout just like a 6 year old? Of that some grown-ups seems to act more like teenagers by shirking adult responsibilities? Emotional maturity takes work, effort and a willingness to take an honest look inside of your-self. It also takes a willingness to try and understand the experiences of others.