I’ve been on a lot of vacation this year, but the one that really got me thinking was my last one, a week-long trip to the beach in Florida.
The thought of the sunbathing sunbathed in the shade, my hands covered in sunscreen, was exhilarating, but it also brought back a feeling of emptiness and emptiness in my life.
I wasn’t alone in that feeling, either.
A new study published in the journal PLOS One found that for many people, vacation days are a source of anxiety.
And research has found that even a brief period of time on vacation can negatively impact people’s health.
For example, a 2015 study by the Institute for Health Metrics and Evaluation found that when people spent two or three days at a time on a vacation, their chances of getting cancer increased by 16%.
And a recent study by researchers at the University of Pennsylvania found that people who had a four-month vacation tended to be more likely to have pre-existing health conditions than those who had no vacation.
So for some people, vacations can be a source, or even the sole source, of stress.
But what can you do about it?
Research suggests that there are several things you can do to help you avoid getting stressed on your vacation.
First, take your time.
A good rule of thumb is to spend one day on vacation a week.
This is when you’re able to get away from your work, school, and social life and relax.
For me, this meant taking time for myself, my family, and the pets, and then spending time with my friends.
Another tip is to take a break from your phone.
Research suggests there are many ways to stay productive on your smartphone.
One study found that using your phone for 30 minutes or more a day increased your ability to perform tasks, think, and focus.
The same study also found that the more time you spent on your phone, the more you had to work.
Another way to keep your mind at ease is to avoid social media, video games, and other electronic distractions.
These can be distracting and make it difficult to focus and organize.
You can also consider doing your homework.
Studies show that people spend more time reading and studying when they’re at home.
Research also shows that if you’re spending time at home, you’re more likely than when you are at work to get distracted and to spend more of your time thinking about what you’re doing.
Lastly, try not to get caught up in what other people are saying.
People who spend a lot time online are less likely to feel comfortable sharing their feelings, which can lead to stress.
So be mindful when you interact with people online and keep your eye on the big picture.
You don’t want to be the guy who’s always talking about what he’s eating for dinner and why he needs to take an hour-long break.
Finally, it’s important to consider how you are going to spend your time when you leave home.
Some people say that when they leave their homes, they are free to enjoy the outdoors and explore.
For some people it’s a different story.
They may spend time with friends or family, but they can also spend time at work or school.
In this case, it may be better to make sure you’re still connected to your family and friends.
So when it comes to vacations, take some time to reflect on your life and how you spend it.