Why relaxing is so much work.
Verified by Psychology Today
From sports and well-being to modern mental health
Michele Kerulis Ed.D.
Do you wan to join a global phenomenon? Lace up you shoes and log one mile for Global Running Day.
Are you ready to run into spring with a new training plan? These six lessons from Six Star Marathoners will help boost your motivation.
Are you one of the 74 percent of people who make New Year’s resolutions? Use these sport psychology tips to reach your goals.
Are you experiencing lack of motivation to complete your events? Check out the Chicago Psyching Team.
Are you an essential worker? Try these tips to help build your fitness routine.
Celebrate community by running a mile for someone who motivates you, and tag a friend to run a mile, too.
Counselors reflect on how to "burn bright not out" for Counseling Awareness and Mental Health Awareness Months.
Lady Gaga continues her quest to destigmatize conversations about mental health.
5 ways to combat stress now.
Is the pressure of social distancing stressing you out? Humor and laughter can help.
Is the challenge of social distancing stressing you out? Humor and laughter can help.
Concerned about unhealthy weight loss trends? Members of AASP's Eating Disorder Special Interest Group discuss ways to address weight in healthy ways within sport.
Athletes and exercisers will love these fun facts about our favorite morning beverage on National Coffee Day.
Are you thinking about starting a running program, but you feel intimidated? Use sport psychology skills to join thousands on Global Running Day.
Chicago-based artist advocates for conversations about mental health: Part 2.
How a Chicago-based artist uses art to encourage people to discuss mental health.
Celebrate Black history, culture, and inspiration throughout the year.
Is winter wearing you out? Try carving ice sculptures! (Chainsaw not included).
Learn how morning exercise can spark creativity.
Is pre-race anxiety keeping you from success? Try these sport psychology skills to train your brain.
A new television show has the potential to inspire people to discuss mental health.
Michele Kerulis, Ed.D., is a professor at Northwestern University.