Change can be good, life coach Jan Aitken writes.
Becoming who we'd like to be requires some attention to detail, says life coach Jan Aitken.
An obstacle doesn't have to be the end of the road, life coach Jan Aitken writes.
Procrastinators unite - tomorrow. In the meantime, it's probably best to get on with the task at hand, writes life coach Jan Aitken.
After having boldly decided on some goals/intentions to work towards achieving this year, it's not uncommon to get the speed wobbles and start to doubt whether or not you can really achieve what you want to, life coach Jan Aitken writes.
This could be the year. But if so, it is probably going to require some planning, writes life coach Jan Aitken.
Science confirms it: a little thanks goes a long way, writes life coach Jan Aitken.
I was asked last week what I was passionate about when life coaching, Jan Aitken writes.
The more choices we have, the more regret we have as well, life coach Jan Aitken writes.
There's a lot of mental energy involved in maintaining our stuff, life coach Jan Aitken says.
Jan Aitken has some timely advice: Get on top of Christmas before it gets on top of you.
There's only so much time you can spend occupied with the feelings of others before you need to tend to your own, writes life coach Jan Aitken.
Holding a grudge can be hard work, life coach Jan Aitken writes.
In Jane Aitken's previous column, she looked at what mindfulness is and how it can be of benefit to us. Here, she quickly recaps before considering how we can make it a part of our everyday life and reap some of the benefits it offers.
Moderation is the key to dieting, writes Jan Aitken.
Having a laugh might be the most sensible thing you can do today.
Cosy it may be indoors, but even at this time of year, a dose of outdoors is powerful medicine.
We all just want to be happy, right? It makes more sense than wanting to be miserable.
I get a lot of feedback from this column. But feedback from the last column on self-compassion (May 16) was different. The column struck a chord with the widest range of readers yet.
For some time I've been reading and listening to Dr Kristin Neff, an associate professor at the University of Texas.