OK, so the holidays are over. Looking back, you’ve enjoyed yourself but have put on a few pounds. It’s time to get serious about your physical, emotional and spiritual health. Here, from Healthline, are 23 resolutions you can keep!
New Year’s Resolutions offer a great opportunity to set new goals and start new ventures. But this year, rebrand them as stewardship resolutions. After all, Christian stewardship starts with the premise that we actually own nothing because God owns it all. (Photo: Erephas, Creative Commons)
Will 2022 be a better year for you than 2021 was? As we all know, prosperity and success are not merely matters of chance, but also strategy and planning. Youngadultmoney.com suggests 100 goals for a great New Year.
We’re not even finished with January, but it can be pretty tough to keep those New Year’s health resolutions going. Here are nine solid tips from Healthline to keep you on track toward, or help you reinvent, your goals. (Image: Mikko Koponen, Creative Commons)
While 2020 still has more than 350 days left, make a New Year’s resolution to get involved in the fight to help clean up our planet before it’s too late. Take inspiration from this New York Times piece that lists ideas from scores of readers. (Photo: Takver, Creative Commons)
Losing weight and exercising more are wonderful New Year’s resolutions, but this year teach your congregation about making resolutions that deal with the connections between money, faith, spirituality and stewardship. This article form Luther Seminary’s Center for Stewardship Leaders can get you started.
It’s the beginning of a New Year. Are you going to dust off your perennial list of resolutions for a healthy New Year — the same ones you’ve managed over the last 10 years to forget about by February? This year reframe your resolutions to make them more achievable, says this article from health.com. Not […]
Are you thinking of making some financial resolutions for 2015? Start with these “financial health” questions, since a recent study showed them to have a high correlation with net worth. If you don’t like your current answers, here are some ways to improve your answers for this same time next year, from Forbes.com. (Photo by […]
Now there’s nothing wrong with setting goals that will lead to positive changes in our lives, but I’ve noticed how self-centered my resolutions over the years tended to be. I resolve mostly to do things that will enrich MY life, firm up MY finances, improve MY health and promote MY happiness. Narcissistic resolutions are perfect for people of our me-first age, but methinks not so much for followers Jesus. (Photo by Erephas, used by Creative Commons license. Thanks!)
Last year, 40 percent of Americans planned to make resolutions on Jan. 1. As you welcome 2014 and plan to achieve those big goals of yours, don’t panic. Scranton University psychology professor John Norcross offers suggestions for following through on your New Year’s resolutions. From USA Today. (Photo by Allan Chatto, used by Creative Commons […]