Wellness means overall well-being. It incorporates the mental, emotional, physical, occupational, intellectual, and spiritual aspects of a person’s life. Each aspect of wellness can affect overall quality of life, so it is important to consider all aspects of health. This is especially important for people with mental and substance use disorders because wellness directly relates to the quality and longevity of your life.  No matter what your background these are the main facets to life and is imperative to exercise each to reach your full potential of happiness in life.

Emotional- Develop skills and strategies to cope with stress.

Environmental- Good health by occupying pleasant, stimulating environments that support wellbeing.

Intellectual- Recognizing creative abilities and finding ways to expand knowledge and skills.

Physical- Realizing the need for physical activity, diet, sleep and nutrition.

Occupational- personal satisfaction and enrichment derived from one’s work.

Spiritual- Search for meaning and purpose of the human experience.

Social- Developing a sense of connection, belonging and a well- developed support system.

Financial- Satisfaction with current and future financial situations

About Bodhizone

Bodhizone Physical Therapy and Wellness was created at the onset of the new millennium in order to bridge the gap between strength and conditioning and rehabilitation. We have 4 clinics in New York (Grand Central, Astoria, Bayside & The Hamptons) and provide care to everyone at a level that Olympic athletes receive. The services we offer are physical therapy, chiropractic, acupuncture, yoga, massage and more.

If you’re looking to build yourself up as an athlete, why not take personal training from us? Where better to train than a place that has built up professional athletes to the highest degree.

Contact Us

If you’re looking for a service we can provide for you and you’re in New York, then please contact us on 347 507 5877. Or you can fill in your details on our contact page and we will get back to you.

REFERENCES

1. Dunn, H.L. (1977). What high level wellness means. Health Values 1(1), 9-16.

2. Swarbrick, M. (2006). A wellness approach. Psychiatric Rehabilitation Journal, 29,(4) 311- 314.