Sources

Sources for “Looking for Refreshing Sleep & Improved Energy?

Sources on this page are cited as follows:

  1. How Long Should It Take You to Fall Asleep? Sleep.org, Powered by the National Sleep Foundation
  2. Yoga and Sleep by Bat S. Khalsa; Kripalu Center for Yoga & Health, Winter 2015, Vol. 24, Issue 4 of “Practice”, p. 12-13.
  3. 23 Incredible Benefits Of Getting More Sleep by Kevin Loria; Business Insider Inc., December 2014.
  4. Surprising Reasons to Get More Sleep by R. Morgan Griffin; 2010 WebMD, LLC.
  5. Relationship Problems? Try Getting More Sleep by Tara Parker-Pope, New York Times
  6. Sleep Deprivation has Genetic Consequences, Study Finds by By Eryn Brown, Los Angeles Times
  7. How Poor Sleep May Increase Your Risk of Dementia by Teodora Zareva
  8. Can Sleep Deprivation Cause Your Death Due to Accidents and Disease? Car Accidents, Heart Attacks, and Obesity May Take Their Toll by Brandon Peters, MD, a board-certified physician
  9. The Economic Value of a Good Night’s Sleep by Wayne Caswell

Sources for “Looking for Stress Resilience?

Sources on this page are cited as follows:

  1. ‘Ugh, I’m So Busy’: A Status Symbol for Our Time, by Joe Pinsker, The Atlantic, March 2017.
  2. Why Being A Workaholic Is Awful For You AND Everyone Around You by Harry Bradford, HuffPost Business, November 2014
  3. 23 Significant Workaholic Statistics by Brandon Gaille, Marketing Expert and Blog Master, May 2017.
  4. The Research Is Clear: Long Hours Backfire for People and for Companies by Sarah Green Carmichael, Harvard Business Review, August 2015.

Sources for “Looking for a Sustainable, Healthy Diet?

Sources on this page are cited as follows:

  1. Björntorp, P. (2001). Do stress reactions cause abdominal obesity and comorbidities? The International Association for the Study of Obesity, Obesity Reviews, 2 (2), 73–86.
  2. Why Stress Causes People to Overeat; Harvard Mental Health Letter, Harvard Medical School, published February 2012.
  3. Low Calorie Dieting Increases Cortisol by A. Janet Tomiyama, Ph.D. et al. in PubMed Central® (PMC), at the U.S. National Institutes of Health’s National Library of Medicine (NIH/NLM).
  4. Stress and Eating Behaviors by Yvonne H. C. Yau1 and Marc N. Potenza in PubMed Central® (PMC), at the U.S. National Institutes of Health’s National Library of Medicine (NIH/NLM).
  5. Instutute for the Psychology of Eating, Marc David & Emily Rosen.

Sources for “Looking for Relief from Chronic Pain?

Sources on this page are cited as follows:

  1. Chronic Pain: Symptoms, Diagnosis, & Treatment, NIH Medline Plus, Spring 2011 Issue: Volume 6 Number 1 Page 5-6.
  2. Oxycodone vs. Hydrocodone for Pain Relief by Kimberly Holland, April 2015.
  3. Individual Differences in the Subjective Experience of Pain: New Insights into Mechanisms and Models, Robert C. Coghill, Ph.D., PMC 2011 Oct 1.
  4. NIH Study Shows Prevalence of Chronic or Severe Pain in U.S. Adults by Chuck Weber, American Pain Society, August, 2015.
  5. Pain is Weirdby Paul Ingraham (Painscience.com)
  6. Yoga for Pain Relief: Simple Practices to Calm Your Mind and Heal Your Chronic Pain by Kelly McGonigal, Ph.D. 2009

Sources for “Reiki Sessions

Sources on this page are cited as follows:

  1. Reiki in the Clinical Setting, The Reiki Times, the official magazine of the International Association of Reiki Professionals.

Sources for 1-on-1 Mind-body Wellness

Sources on this page are cited as follows:

  1. What’s the Hard Return on Employee Wellness Programs? by Leonard L. Berry et. al., Harvard Business Review, December 2010.
  2. Wellness Program Trends: A Closer Look at Health Coaching, Health Care Trends Institute: News, Insights, and Education About Healthcare Benefits, April 2014.
  3. Three Ways Health and Wellness Coaching Can Benefit Your Bottom Line by Magdalena Mook, The Business Journals, March 2017.