Interview: Dr. Donna Perillo.
Dr. Donna Perillo, DC, CNS, NMD; creator of “Arthriticise for Low Back and Neck Pain,” “Decrease Stress and Anxiety in 21 Days,” and the “Habits of Healing” podcast.
Dr. Perillo’s talking points on
De-Stressing for the Holiday Season:
Living a healthy lifestyle is not always easy!! In fact, it is usually an uphill battle, especially during the holidays. It is, however, the best thing you can do to keep your body, mind, and spirit healthy.
Maintaining a positive mental attitude eating a healthy diet and physically active can help you stay healthy throughout this holiday season, here I list a few ways for you to de-stress.
1. Plan the end the year
Write out everything that needs to be done by the end of the year; i.e.; holiday shopping, year-end taxes, year-end bills, doctor appointments etc.
2. Treat yourself to some “ME” time
Get a massage, sit in the sauna or a salt room, manicure, pedicure, get a facial, go for a walk.
3. Don’t run yourself ragged
Make sure you get enough sleep. 7-8 hours a day is good for most people.
4. Limit your sugar and alcohol intake and limit the other unhealthy carbs
Eat mostly fruits, vegetables, healthy oils, and fiber, non-GMO and non-hybridized foods, organic, grass-fed meats, free-range poultry, and eggs.
5. Maintain some form of physical activity daily
Walking, yoga, kickbox, Zumba, lifting weights, biking, running are just a few ideas.
Try things like meditation, visualization, Reiki, and yoga, and keep a journal of all the things you have accomplished this year and all the things you are grateful for.
Available for Interviews: Dr. Donna Perillo
Dr. Donna Perillo is DC, MS, NMD, CNS, is the owner and director of the Chiropractic Healing Center of NJ, a wellness center incorporating chiropractic, physical therapy, acupuncture, nutrition, and stress management. Her goal is to help her patients create a happy, healthy and vibrant lifestyle by addressing their physical, emotional, and nutritional needs. Here, she weighs in on a common, frustrating topic for caregiver and child alike—eating, and the often lack of variety in the diet of a child.
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