According to a Gallup study, 43% of Americans say they belong to a church or other religious body. Talk to a chaplain or someone you trust. To maintain your spiritual health, participate in regular devotional practices, such as prayer and meditation. Be aware of your daily activities and stay in touch with your body, your emotions and your sense of connection with all beings.
Overcome your fears and ambitions by doing good work for others and by empathizing with their concerns. The author cites research on why people continue to exercise. He writes: “In one group, 92% of people said they exercised regularly because it made them 'feel good'; they began to expect and crave the endorphins and other neurochemicals that exercise provides. In another group, 67% of people said that exercising gave them a sense of “accomplishment”: they had come to want a regular sense of success by following up on their performances, and that self-reward was enough to turn physical activity into a habit.
The average American spends 93 percent of their time indoors, which has a devastating impact on our health. Time spent in nature lowers cortisol levels and improves memory, concentration and creativity. According to the Environmental Working Group, three out of four homes in the United States have tap water contaminants in quantities that exceed safe limits. More than eighty percent of water systems contain carcinogenic contaminants, and 250 million Americans drink hexavalent chromium (the chemical Erin Brockovich made famous).
Whether you adopt these 17 healthy habits or just a few, summer has arrived and it's time to reinvent and reinvent them. By then, your spiritual discipline has already become a healthy routine and, by the grace of God, you will most likely continue with it. The following are some tips that I think Christians can apply in their quest for spiritual disciplines, driven by grace. Therefore, we will try to practice spiritual disciplines on a daily basis as a way of participating in life in Christ.