The concept of how to practice self-care has reached an enormous level of popularity recently.
If you scroll through nearly any social media feed geared toward the female audience, you’ll inevitably find features on beauty treatments, relaxation, or someone participating in “retail therapy” complete with the hashtag #selfcare at the bottom of the post.
The term “self care” takes on a number of different forms depending on who’s doing the talking, and there’s no one set way to achieve the “self care” you keep seeing across social media all of the time.
If you’ve been searching for a way to be more efficient, organized, and have a system to help you bring more meaning to your life, then it’s quite possible bullet journaling can help. Bullet journal notebooks have become extremely popular, and so we’ve created this guide to help you learn more.
Carrol Ryder, the creator of the “Bullet Journal”, developed a method for “tracking the past, organizing the present, and preparing for the future”. Ryder struggled with ADHD and other learning disabilities from a young age and found a way to organize his thoughts, keep track of his obligations, and review his goals, now known as Ryder’s Method.
You probably best know the Melaleuca Alternifolia tree from its “Tea Tree” leaves, and you’ve most likely been acquainted with it in pale, yellow liquid form. This Tea Tree Oil is no longer an obscure healing alternative that your weird Aunt vehemently swears will permanently heal your bad attitude. As outlined in our guide to tea tree essential oils, it’s a well known, empirically proven treatment for the scalp and skin; it’s even commonly used as a household cleaner, and touted as an effective antibacterial mouthwash. In fact, there are many tea tree oil uses.
Due to the science that backs up its effectiveness and its resulting ever-growing popularity, there are now endless companies offering this potent, natural medicine in tincture form. And it can be confusing to sort through their differences, qualities, and effectiveness.