Achieving well-being has been the concern of philosophers since Aristotle, and is, in many respects the essence of human existence.

I like to help people with there individual wellbeing.

In recent years, well-being has moved from the realm of philosophy to that of science. There has been a growing body of research into what contributes to the quality of people’s experiences of their lives.

This has enabled a new understanding of the factors that both influence and constitute well-being.

The science of ‘subjective well-being’ suggests that as well as experiencing good feelings, people need:

* a sense of individual vitality

* to undertake activities which are meaningful, engaging, and which make them feel competent and autonomous

* a stock of inner resources to help them cope when things go wrong and be resilient to changes beyond their immediate control.

It is also crucial that people feel a sense of relatedness to other people, so that in addition to the personal, internally focused elements, people’s social experiences – the degree to which they have supportive relationships and a sense of connection with others – form a vital aspect of well-being.


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