‘Eat healthy,’ ‘Get plenty of sleep’

Department of Homeland Security, a large agency charged with border guardingenforcing immigration laws, dealing with national emergencies and safety of air passengersShe also takes time out to serve as a life coach for her 240,000 employees.

The DHS website provides its workers with a constant stream of maternal lifestyle advice, much of which their actual mothers probably already told them. This week, DHS encouraged all workers to take care of their mental health and suggested that eating right and getting exercise can help.

“The food you eat has a direct effect on your energy level and mood,” DHS said. “Choose whole foods that give your body steady energy from healthy sources of nutrition and help your mind feel good.”

Post recommended regular exercise to reduce stress, avoid smoking and drinking, connect with people for “emotional and social support,” and get “enough sleep.”

“Quality sleep improves energy, memory, attention, learning ability, and mental and emotional resilience,” the DHS said. “Prioritize good sleep hygiene to optimize your sleep each night.”

Last week, DHS posted a blog about how employees can identify “quality childcare” for their families.

“Since childcare takes up a large portion of the family budget, it is important to review your options,” DHS said. “To help you find the childcare that works best for you, start by assessing your family’s situation,” shares the agency.

DHS advises employees to: "get plenty of sleep."
DHS advises employees to do things like “get enough sleep”.
Reuters/Paul Ratze

The blog suggested that employees work with the Children and Families Administration, a division of the Department of Health and Human Services that “promotes the economic and social well-being of families, children, youth, individuals, and communities with funding, strategic partnerships.” Guidance, training and technical support.”

In another development last week, DHS urged its employees to “strengthen family ties”.

“These relationships can be a source of comfort, guidance and strength in times of stress,” the DHS revealed. “Developing and raising your family can also give you the lift you need to face life’s challenges and accomplish your goals with confidence and courage.”

The department’s advice on how to achieve this goal includes listening to family members and “putting away phones and other devices at the dinner table.” DHS also suggests staying active with your family, trying a new board game, and laughing together.

“Find things to do that make you laugh,” DHS recommends. “Choose a funny movie to watch together, read a favorite book, or tell each other jokes.”

In mid-September, the DHS recommended a “fall financial check-up” and suggests using a free credit report, paying off debt, setting financial goals, and starting saving for holiday shopping now.

The agency said the purchase of gifts could increase expenses.

“You may find that your spending will start to increase with the winter break,” DHS said. “To prepare for that change, fall is the perfect season to review your finances and set a budget.”

A few days ago, DHS offered advice on how employees can maintain “positive social welfare habits”.

“Try to take time for yourself every day,” advised the DHS.

“Consider joining a group or club that focuses on a hobby that interests you.”

“Consider adopting a pet.”

Leave a Comment