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Sundays are a great day to get your errands out of the way, like grocery shopping. Also, take time for cooking meals, cleaning rooms, or dropping things off at different shops. You most likely don't have the time and energy to do these activities after work.
But don’t spend all...
Make sure you also do something you enjoy, like brunch with friends or spending time with your family.
This gives you something to look forward to during the week and it also helps you to disconnect.
Spend some time alone reflecting on what you’ve accomplished in the past week, which areas of your life need improvement, and what you’re grateful for.
Make this a ritual. It can help you become more self-aware, put things in perspective and learn from your mistakes.
You can beat Sunday scaries if you have something to look forward to during the week.
You can plan a night out at the movies or lunch with a colleague. Anything that gets you excited about the week to come.
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Hating Monday is practically an international pastime. There’s a bit of a collective conscience that Mondays suck.
Social media also perpetuates the idea that Mondays are a drag. Over time, we internalize this narrative, and we miscalculate the negative effects of a new week.
published 6 ideas
Various studies have documented the Monday Blues, which essentially is an imposition on the working person, a loss of freedom coupled with the arrival of work-related stress. Mondays are psychologically hard because we dread to ‘fall in line’ even if we don’t want to.
It is okay to long for the weekend occasionally, like when it is Thursday and the week-long workload has been too much. But if one is dreading Monday on a Sunday evening, the work environment may be toxic.
The best jobs can exhaust us, but if the longing for the weekend is a regular feelin...
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