This is a list of self-care ideas that will help you have peace of mind, and still get things done.
Let’s dive in…
SELF-CARE FOR YOUR MIND
Start small. Pick one of the self-care ideas that appeals to you, and do it right now.
- Schedule some me-time. Find a couple of hours every week when your job is to do exactly what you feel like doing. The only rule: do nothing that resembles work or duty. Zero guilt or self-judgment allowed for “wasting” time.
- Eat the biggest frog first. Each day, decide one manageable task that would make today a success. Do this as your first task, before any other task (yes, really, before the emails).
- Be grateful. Take 1 minute to reflect on a few things you are grateful for…large and small…watermelon, the sun on leaves, health. I swear, this one tiny thing is the key to the universe.
- Try this morning self-care routine. 1) Name 3 things you are grateful for 2) Mentally wish someone well 3) Name 1 good thing about yesterday 4) Stretch 5) Ask: how can I make this an amazing day?
- Celebrate 3 wins. Every night, think of three things that went well that day. It can be anything, big or small: I ate spinach. I took a walk. I finished my article.
- Choose how to feel today. Decide how you want to feel today and then ask this — “How could I feel peaceful today?” or “How could I feel confident today?”
- Name 5 things that are good about you. Examples: I’m wonderful with animals, I’m good at traveling, I’m kind, I’m visionary, I learn from my mistakes.
- Work in short sets. Use a “tomato timer” to set yourself 25 minute work sessions, with 5 minute breaks. Keep the breaks sacred. Walk around for a minute or two. Get a cup of tea. Stay off your phone. You will have to tear yourself away from the work, but you will feel soooo much better.
- Create before you consume. (From Marie Forleo) Don’t start your day with social media or news. Instead, create a positive direction with a self-care routine (#2), then eat the biggest frog first (#3).
- Ask yourself a growth mindset question. What can I learn from this? What mistake did I make today that taught me something? What strategy will I try today? (From Carol Dweck)
- Visualize a great result. Spend a full minute imagining yourself achieving a result you want, and how it would feel to have that success: Grateful? Confident? Joyful? Purposeful?
- Be fair to the positive. Our brains tend to favor the negative. When you’re stuck in fear, try out an opposite thought, like “What if my offer does not fail?” “What if people love it?”
- Write down what your perfect day would be. Where would you be? Who with? What would you do? It can be a regular work day, a regular weekend day, or a holiday, or plan all three!
- Give your brain something new to learn. Learn how to make a new habit, a language, a new dance. Some places to take courses online: Khan Academy, Udemy, MindValley
- Trust your gut. Think up 3 times in your life that your intuition led you in the right direction. When you trusted your gut and it turned out well.
- Cut the cord. Detach from someone who consistently bums you out. Unfollow them on social media. Wish them well in your mind and don’t look back. Make new friends who support your growth.
- Remember your strengths. Think of three times you overcame adversity in the past. Reflect on how you did that.
- Dream. Make a list of 10 things you would like to be, 10 things you’d like to do and 10 things you’d like to have. Here’s one example of each: I want to be successful. I want to see the Northern Lights. I want to have a personal trainer.
- Practice good thoughts. Like this: I’m living a life of happy, useful purpose. I’m taking action even when I’m scared and confused. I’m always growing and learning. I’m getting better all the time.
- Give your brain a vacay. Go to a bookstore with a coffee shop and read a book with a cup of tea. Choose a book on a topic you find fascinating but haven’t had time for. Rest and relax.
If you like learning self-care for your brain, check out my self-care course. You can find it here.
So that’s it for self-care for your mind.
SELF-CARE FOR YOUR BODY
I suggest baby steps here, and keeping it super-duper simple. Let self-care for your body feel easy and good. And let your inner critic — the one telling you that you need to work out 5x a week and eat only kale smoothies — know that this is an experiment and it’s all cool.
- Try box breathing for stress relief and concentration. Used by Navy SEALs and athletes, it’s a simple way to calm yourself. Breathe in through your nose for a slow count of 4, hold the breath (lightly, not in a tight way) for 4 counts, breathe out through your nose for 4 counts, hold four counts. Repeat.
- Take a shower first thing in the morning. You’ll never regret making a shower a no-brainer morning habit the way that you will regret, if you’re like me, schlumping around in your PJ’s or dirty yoga pants all day, feeling like a slobby loser.
- Break up your work day with a mid-day walk break. I used to power through the morning, eat a late, stressed lunch, grind through the afternoon, then take an exhausted walk in the late afternoon. Walking after lunch instead gives a real body break, and makes the work times feel shorter and easier.
- Do 10 minutes of simple exercises while you watch Netflix. It’s surprisingly painless to do a few minutes of stretches or weights or crunches while you’ve got your show on. It helps to promise yourself that 10 minutes is plenty good enough, and stop at that point.
- Hydrate your poor body. Why is it so hard for some of us to drink water? If it’s a struggle, get a pretty Hydro flask (or similar) and plan to drink 4 of them a day. It’s great to just gulp down the first one first thing. Keep track on a kitchen whiteboard or notepad. Just mark up to 4. Feel proud.
- Do a few squats while your coffee is heating. Try building some simple movement into those moments when you might otherwise have your head stuck in your phone. Don’t beat yourself up if you find yourself with your head stuck in your phone 5 minutes later. It’s all baby steps.
- Stop and stretch for 1 minute right now. Stop whatever you’re doing for literally 1 minute, and slowly walk around the room, doing some gentle neck and arm stretches.
- Set out a bowl of colorful fruits you love on your kitchen table and bury your pretzels in the cabinet. Just make it a teeny tiny bit easier to nurture your body with a Satsuma mandarin rather than reaching for a carby, fatty, sugary thing when you’re tired and your brain sucks at choices.
- Make or order a special healthy meal just for fun. Who cares if it’s an ordinary Wednesday? What is the one healthiest meal that you really love? Treat yourself with that. Today, mine would be Lobsang’s dahl and rice, with Patak’s lime pickles, cucumbers, and watermelon.
- Watch a vegan documentary on Netflix. I’m a life-long lover of fried chicken, Polish sausages and eggs, but watching The Game Changers a year or so ago made becoming a vegetarian pretty painless. Now my husband and I are experimenting with going all plant-based, and it’s pretty soul satisfying.
- Give your body the greatest love you can give it. Not to come off as a vegan weirdo, but this evidence-based book How Not to Die by Michael Greger will blow your mind. I can’t think of any single greater thing to love your body than following Greger’s suggestions.
- Track your food and exercise. It’s so easy now to track good habits, with mega-popular apps like Streaks. Keep it simple. Maybe track something like these: ate a vegetable, ate a fruit, walked 10 minutes, drank 4 waters.
- Make one medical appointment. Okay, no one wants to go to the doc or dentist, but taking one tiny baby step to self-loving health care can look like this. Look up your dentist’s phone, call, schedule an appointment for a month from now. No pain, lots of gain. (Options: eyes, cholesterol, mammogram, pap smear, colonoscopy, dermatologist) 💕
- Try experiencing emotions in your body. In moments of stress or anger or sadness, try noticing where and how you feel it in your body. Is it a buzzing in your chest? A tightening of your shoulders? Simply observing the feeling in your body for 2 minutes can help you move through it.
- Calm your body through your nose. It’s weird how much just lighting a luxurious-smelling candle or some lemongrass or lavender essential oils can take your mind to a different place and give you joy.
- Take a hot bath. You know what to do.
- Treat yourself at the local farmers market. Okay, buying the beautiful fruits and veggies at your local farmers market is like investing in gold — pricey! 🤣 But all you need for a treat is one or two single items, and there’s no better thing to invest your money in than your physical and mental health.
- Dance to one of your happy songs. I love dancing but rarely do it. Note to you and to me to embrace our inner nerdy weirdo, and put on a song that makes us want to move. I love Taylor Swift’s Shake it Off — I know that cements me in the uncoolest of the uncool category forever. Amen!
- Get your hands in some dirt. If you don’t have a garden to play in, get a house plant or two, or give some love to the houseplants you have. This can be a 5 minute thing — it doesn’t have to be a major production.
- Make a sinfully delicious plant-based dessert. OMG have you ever had a vegan brownie? Grind up pecans (any nut), dates, unsweetened cacao (pronounced kuh cow) powder, a little peanut butter, a little oil, salt, vanilla. A little goes a loooong way. You’re welcome!
If you would love more self-care tools to put the stress behind you and truly enjoy time off with family and friends, check out my self-care course. You can find it here.
So that’s it for self-care for your body.
SELF-CARE AND RELATIONSHIPS
This section is about finding ways to practice self-care with love for yourself and the other people in your life. The key takeaway here is that these are not mutually exclusive.
The happiest people are those who practice self-care in balance with showing up with love and compassion for other people.
This is part of what His Holiness the Dalai Lama calls “selfish altruism.”
- Wish someone else well. A simple and powerful daily practice you can do is to mentally wish another person well in your mind. Just take a moment to imagine them having all the love, peace, money and security that you would wish for yourself. Or send a blessing out to someone who is suffering.
- Call someone that makes you laugh. There’s nothing sweeter than sharing a laugh with someone, for both of you.
- Make a play date. Plan a coffee or a hike or a meal with someone you love to spend time with and haven’t seen for a while. At the end of your life you won’t care if you finished that one little task you think is so important right now. But you will remember the quiet moments with friends.
- Practice forgiveness. This can be really tough work, but if we look at it as a practice, we can just take baby steps and make progress. In my book, I do a section on forgiveness using the Hawaiian ho’oponopono method that is lovely.
- Make a regular time when you call or text to reconnect with a friend. It helps to have a regular time so you don’t have to think about it. Like, Friday on my afternoon walk, I reach out to someone I’d love to be more in touch with. Over time, you really start to feel more connected again, a real joy.
- Bless someone you dislike. Extend the practice of wishing someone well to someone you actively dislike. Just take a quick moment to wish them happiness and friendship and prosperity in their lives. See that didn’t feel so bad, did it? 🤣 Your heart will be the lighter for it.
- Try the 36 questions to fall in love. There’s a famous experiment by Arthur Aron of Stony Brook University, in which he developed a series of 36 questions that deepen connection between two people. It’s an hour or so very well spent, asking questions like “What would constitute a perfect day for you?” and “Given the choice of anyone in the world, whom would you want as a dinner guest?”
- Name ten things you like about someone in your life. It’s well known that the human brain has a negativity bias, so we have to make some effort to counter that bias with positives. One fruitful way to do this is to spend a few minutes focusing on all the good things about a person close to you.
- Make or buy a little treat and give it to a friend or family member. Who doesn’t love a little special treat given to you by someone close to you? You don’t have to sweat over a big meal (unless that lights you up) — bring your friend a smoothie or a latte or a cookie (better yet a vegan brownie 💗).
- Find a place to volunteer at or make a donation to. There is deep self-care in giving yourself the quiet contentment of knowing that you’re helping someone who is down.
- Give a gift to someone who is struggling financially or emotionally. Sometimes you don’t need to look very far to find someone truly in need. Sometimes it’s someone right in your circle. You can send a coupon for a meal out, or a gift card for a local store.
- Write a gratitude letter. Take 15 or 20 minutes to write a letter to someone to let them know how you appreciate them. You can start like this: “I’ve been meaning to let you know that….” and include things that you admire, are grateful for, appreciate, have learned from and remember fondly.
- Offer to help an elderly neighbor. Ask how you can help. Mow the yard? Shop? Make a call? Do some techie thing? Sit with them for a chat?
- Join a free online support group. One thing COVID has taught us is that there is a wealth of support available from the privacy and convenience of your own home. Here’s a list of online groups for addiction, trauma, grief, mental health and more. And another one for 12 step recovery programs.
- Make a list of all the times you ever did anything nice for anyone. Enjoy the process — it’s such a feel-good thing, and will inspire an awesome feedback loop of making more good karma, and feeling great about it.
- Practice random acts of kindness. Sometimes good-hearted people avoid helping others from fear that it will open the door to some kind of bottomless need. But you can take baby steps to practice kindness — hold the door for a stranger, leave a bigger tip than normal, let another car ahead of you.
- Volunteer at an animal shelter. If you love animals, set aside an hour or two each week or month to play with the cats, walk the dogs, give the animals company, clean cages, or fill water bowls.
- When someone gives you great service, tell their manager. If you see someone going the extra mile to take care of you, ask to talk to their manager and let them know. If it’s a small business owner, write them a positive online review.
- Take time to be alone when you need it. One of the healthiest ways to have self-care in relationships is to give yourself time away from your partner or friends to recharge and honor your personal needs. It’s normal and totally human to need time on your own, doing your own thing, without guilt.
- Actively listen. The next time you’re talking to someone, try really listening. Focus on the other person, repeat back what they say to check in if you’re getting it, ask questions to explore their thoughts. Refrain from commenting about your own situation, just this once. Feel the connection.
Ready to learn more? Sign up for my email list and get my top 10 self-care tips, so that you can relax your shoulders and still get twice as much done in half the time.
So that’s it for self-care and your relationships.
Knowing how to practice good self-care includes caring for your financial self…
Because it’s impossible to have peace of mind if you’re all stressed out about money!
And a LOT of women are stressed out about their money.
As always, this is a practice in progress, not perfection, so go easy here.
Let’s kick things off with strategy #1 for self-care and your money:
- Blow your mind by listening to this podcast episode about women and money. Brooke Castillo talks about women’s messed-up perceptions about money in a way that made me want to start a revolution! Don’t miss the list of ways women think about money, about a third of the way through, like…”I don’t want people to think I’m greedy. I don’t want people to think I’m a sellout. I don’t want people to think I’m shallow. I don’t want people to think I’m uncaring.”
- Try out Denise Duffield-Thomas’ book Get Rich, Lucky Bitch. If you can get past the snappy title, Denise is a comforting breath of fresh air to help women release money blocks. (As I write this, the book is free on Audible.)
- Plan for joy. Too often we associate financial planning with deprivation and tedious awfulness. But the point of taking care of your money self is to afford the things that light you up. Even if you have very little money, you can plan a small budget each month for little luxuries, like a special ice cream or some other modest joy. And if you have more money, plan for splash outs that bring you joy.
- Learn tapping for money blocks. One of the most helpful things I’ve ever done for clearing my money blocks was working through Margaret Lynch’s book called Tapping into Wealth. If you haven’t heard of tapping yet, you should know this is pretty high on the woo woo scale. 😂
- Learn the basics of personal finance without your head exploding. Most women are overwhelmed by the idea of managing money, having had zero education about it besides “get a job and save money.” Reading Suze Orman’s simple, practical books totally turned this around for me.
- Know that value is not equal to time or effort. The value you create, for an employer or your business or your family, are NOT equal to how many hours you spend sweating it out. What?! The value you create for people is the result you give them that they want. For your boss, how much money do you make for her, or how easy do you make his life? For your business, what transformation do you offer your clients? Do they lose weight, make more money, improve their marriage, learn a useful skill? The money that comes back to you from a job or your business will be a direct relation to how much value you offer other people. Hint: once you understand this, you can easily spend less time working, offer more value, and receive more income.
- Listen to a personal finance podcast. A painless, simple way to take a baby step here is to try out a money podcast. There are are tons of good ones, but to keep it simple, you can try Suze Orman’s Women and Money, or Dave Ramsey’s show.
- Make an appointment with a money advisor. One great simple step to financial freedom is setting up an appointment with a financial advisor. Asking several friends for referrals is a great way to go. A lot of work places offer this free. For now, just take that first step, setting up the appointment.
- Practice gratitude for the money you have, part 1. No matter how much or little you have, you can practice gratitude for it. If you have enough money for basic food you’re not one of the 690 million people who go to bed hungry every day. Just hang out with that thought for a minute. 🙏🏼
- Practice gratitude for having money, part 2. You know that adage “What you focus on expands?” The idea here is that when you focus on being grateful for the money you do have, it’s like you are setting that as a GPS in your brain — with the destination being a state of gratitude for having money.
- Start talking about money. A BUNCH of people feel ashamed about their financial situations. Plus, we find it distasteful as a society to talk about money, so even friends and spouses often hide the truth from each other. Obviously, this kind of secret can become a toxic cocktail inside you, and leave you feeling alone and hopeless. This doesn’t mean you need to announce your debts on Facebook. I invite you to find a trusted friend you can share your money fears and concerns with.
- Look at your money. Practice looking at how much money you have in your accounts and how much you owe. For most people, this will bring up uncomfortable feelings of not enoughness or fear, even if you have plenty of money. Try just being aware of the amounts, and then exploring the thoughts that come up, like…This is scary…or, I’m afraid of losing my money. Now explore the physical feelings in your body, like a scientist: oh, I feel heavy in my stomach, or a tightness in my chest. Just try allowing the feeling. As they say, a feeling never killed anyone. This is the starting place to allowing the truth and beginning a more real and healthy relationship with your money.
- Think of money as data, not drama. Practice thinking of money as just pure factual data. “I have X dollars in my account. I owe X dollars.” Often, we make the numbers mean something bad: “It’s not enough. I’ll never be able to get a house. I’ll never retire. I’m a loser. Why do those other people have so much?” If you lose the drama, you can free your brain to take practical steps to get to where you want to be. For example…
- Set aside money every month. I think the single most powerful thing you can do to care for your financial health is to set up an automatic deposit from your main bank account to a separate savings or investment account. Even if this is $10 a month, or $1. You won’t miss it, that money will grow and will delight you over time. And you can begin to identify as someone who saves and keeps money.
- Start a spending log. It’s enormously helpful to actually know what you’re spending money on. So try tracking every dime you spend for a month or so. You can keep this very simple by literally writing a list in a notebook. The point is to become aware of how you spend, not to judge yourself.
- Make a small goal and take baby steps to it. Rather than setting goals for thousands or millions of dollars and then pooping out because they are so far out of reach, try setting a goal of bringing in an extra $25 in income next month, or more depending on where you are financially. Your only job is to obsess over how you can make that money. Hint: providing people value is a great way! (See my Self-Care to Get Unstuck course for exactly how to set and meet a baby goal.)
- Set goals that are personally meaningful. If you have a hard time with random over-spending, try coming up with a goal that you’re truly excited about. Like, if I save X amount, then I can take my family on vacation. Or, I can buy those cute boots. A carrot is more motivating than a stick.
- Create an emergency fund. Give yourself a little breathing space by building up an emergency fund savings account. The usual recommendation is that you have an ER fund to cover six months of expenses, should you lose your job, and have no other means of income. Here’s a great infographic with tips on how to do it.
- Prioritize your debt payments. Nobody wants to think about credit card debt or student loans, but a clear path to financial freedom is paying down the debts that are kicking your butt in interest fees. Here’s a great article on two popular methods for debt reduction: the “avalanche method” and the “snowball method.”
- Uplevel your money mindset. I loved Kathrin Zenkina’s book, Unleash Your Inner Money Babe: Uplevel Your Money Mindset and Manifest $1000 in 21 Days. It’s a weird title and concept, but I actually did this. Besides the $1000+, I got a wealth of tips and tools for reframing my messed up ideas about money.
If you love learning self-care for freedom from stress and worry, check out my self-care course. You can find it here.
So that’s it for my tips on your financial self-care!
Every single one of the self-care ideas above is good for your spirit, too.
But here are some more that are especially designed to nourish your soul.
The first one may surprise you…
- Declutter something small in your house. Clean out something not too huge, like your purse or one smallish drawer. Set a timer for 15 minutes, and commit to not going over that. This tiny act gives you a priceless feeling of confidence and spaciousness.
- Watch something on Oprah’s Super Soul Sunday. I do this about once a week, while I’m eating Sunday breakfast, with my husband, who likes it too. We always come away with our soul expanded, without doing any “work” at all. Here’s a sweet episode, with an incredible man…
- Plan a fun day trip. We all dream of the big vacations, but they don’t happen that often. You can get a major reset by just planning a little mini-vacay where you take a day off work or your normal routine and do anything that lights you up, and nothing that is like work. For me, this is a long hike just outside of my normal area.
- Give yourself a day off from anything that hints remotely responsible. Sometimes you need a day off and you just need to rest. Seriously rest. Take that day! Allow yourself a day off work or your responsibilities to do a full day of me time. No judgements about being lazy. Plan this day ahead if you are a caretaker. Can your partner or a family member help you out for the day? Maybe trade off?
- Make a bucket list. This is so easy and so joyful. Just grab a pen and paper, sit down, and write out a page of things you would LOVE to do before you die.
- Make a donation to a local women’s shelter or food bank. There’s nothing that can generate more gratitude for the life you have been blessed with than turning outside yourself to think of how you can help other people. If you can, even better is to go volunteer in person. Tip for finding a good place: search in Yelp for “food banks” or Google “local women’s shelter.”
- Go to church, whatever that means for you. Whether you are religious or not, you can always seek out the places that feed your soul, where you have time and space to commune with whatever you consider a sacred source of goodness, light and wisdom.
- Celebrate yourself with some fresh flowers for your home. So often we get flowers for others, for special occasions. Get some flowers for yourself, to celebrate you being a beautiful human being and for all your earnest efforts to be good and to do good in the world.
- Burn a smell-good candle. I don’t know about you, but there’s something about burning a seriously good-smelling candle that instantly just makes me feel luxurious and happy.
- Try meditating for 3 minutes. I tried and failed for decades to establish a daily meditation routine. Then I found the fantastic Headspace app and have been able to create a daily practice that gives me these invaluable pauses in my life. Like when I’m about to yell at my husband, I can (sometimes!) pause. I do 20 minutes a day now, but started with 3 minutes. You can start a free trial here.
- Make a vision board. Even if you’re not arty or crafty, you can bring bring your dreams into your home in living color with a vision board. Here’s a good how to guide. (This is an awesome kickstarter for the visualization work we talk about in my course.)
- Sit or walk somewhere peaceful. When you’re wound up, stressed, or pissed off, sometimes the inclination is to try to muscle through it by keeping on doing what you’re doing. But it’s time super well spent if you just absent yourself from the environment where you feel bent out of shape. Even if you need to drive a bit to get to somewhere green or quiet, that effort and time will repay itself in peace.
- Watch one of the inspirational TED talks, like Brene Brown on shame. Some of these great talks never fail to inspire.
- Put on something nice and do your hair, just for yourself. We usually try to look good for other people and schlump around the house in ratty clothes for ourselves. What if you just show yourself some love and extra respect by dressing up just for you? You can go whole hog, with make-up and fancy shoes, or you can just bump it up a notch, and put on something colorful and fun.
- Check out the Dalai Lama or Desmond Tutu…or any of the world’s great spiritual leaders. You don’t need to be religious or belong to any particular spiritual path to benefit from the teachings of those special leaders who teach peace and wisdom. It’s awesome to try reading or listening to someone from a tradition other than you’re own. If you’re Buddhist, try Christianity, and vice versa.
- Recharge in nature by stepping outside and watching a sunset, the clouds, the stars, the ocean… There’s nothing that can connect you to your spirit so fast as letting yourself really experience the nature that surround you every minute of every day, if even, literally, for 5 minutes.
- Read something inspirational. There are hundreds of fabulous inspirational books. Here’s one list to jumpstart your thinking, or this list especially for women. Or Google something like “inspirational books for (outdoor enthusiasts, nurses, artists, scientists, therapists, healers — fill in the blank with anything you’re interested in.)
- Work in your garden (or a community garden). Spend some time in your garden or your yard. If you don’t have a garden, check out a local community garden. Spending time in nature has been proven by reputable studies to improve your stress hormone levels, reduce anxiety, calm your mind, lower your blood pressure, and your heart rate, to name a few of the positive effects.
- Plan your next vacation. Besides the boost to your spirit of actually taking a vacation, you get the benefits of dreaming about where you want to go, and give yourself something to look forward to. Pro tip: If at all possible, build in an extra day on either side of the vacation so you’re not hyper stressed as you’re leaving and when you come back. It is so delicious to have a free day before and after, even if that means cutting the actual vacation days down. You’ll thank yourself!
- Go on retreat. Once when my husband went on a 3-day men-only camping trip, I felt kind of left out. But then I realized I could use that time any way I wanted. And I chose to do an at-home writing retreat, during which time I created the heart of my Manifesting Mastery workbook. This can be whatever you want it to be. There are a million kinds of retreats: spa, fitness, vegan, weight loss, couples, nature, yoga, meditation. They can be at fancy retreat centers, or you can book a room at a hostel somewhere beautiful. (If you’re on a budget, note that some places have online offerings and/or free or sliding-scale courses, or ways to volunteer in exchange for courses. Like Spirit Rock.)
- Practice some loving self-talk. Chances are you haven’t said anything kind to yourself today. How about this? “You don’t have to change a single thing in order for me to love you. You can be anxious/uptight/fat/unsuccessful for the rest of your life, and I will still love you.” And that, my friend, is one of the greatest self-care practices of all. (Stealing that from my wonderful teacher Simone Seol.)
So that’s it for my tips on your spiritual self-care!
If you liked these 100 ideas on self-care for women, then check out my email list to get my very favorite tips!
If you want to turn your day around, right now, then sign up for my email list here and get my top 10 self-care tips.
These simple self-care tools (and others) helped me to calm my anxiety, lose weight, stop working every night and weekend, ease up on the self trash talk, appreciate my life, retire early and grow my bank accounts.
For sure, it’s not all rainbows and sparkles 24-7. I still have plenty of crap-tastic moments, but now I have incredible tools that make a world of difference in my daily life.
I would love to help you too! If you’d like to get my regular self-care tips for women, join my email list (and get my personal top ten self-care ideas, with a checklist).
Now it’s Your Turn
I hope you enjoyed my self-care list.
Now I’d like to hear from you: which of these simple self-care ideas helped you the most?
Let me know by writing a quick comment below.