Taking a few minutes everyday to practice gratitude is the easiest way to find peace, appreciate simple joys, be thankful for what you have, and live a happier life. With Best, Worst, Grateful, daily prompts ask you to record the best moment of your day, worst moment of your day, and what you feel grateful for so you can make practicing mindfulness apart of your routine. Feel the positive effects thankfulness can have on your mental health and well-being and turn ordinary moments into blessings with a year of undated prompts in this guided journal.
Best Worst Grateful is perfect for your self-care toolkit. Here's why:
• 5 minutes per day—that's all you need to develop an attitude of gratitude and live a happier life
• Proven and practical—studies show that mindfulness and gratitude practices improve mood, focus, memory, and overall well-being
• Easy and enjoyable to use—attractive interior pages offer plenty of safe space to record the day's memorable moments and lessons
• Inspiring—inspirational quotes on the power of gratitude appear throughout
• Train your gratitude brain—includes exercises for discovering things to feel grateful for all around us
Start your mindfulness practice today with the help of this easy-to-use, inspirational journal!
Read an Excerpt
What is Mindfulfness? Why Gratitude?
Simply put, mindfulness is the ability to fully inhabit the moment you are in without judgement or criticism of what is happening, neither anticipating what’s coming next nor regretting the past, not dreaming about being elsewhere, but rather living your own experience in the moment. It sounds simple but is actually challenging, as we are constantly distracted by phones and other attention-getting devices; by worries, fears, and other strong emotions; by the pressure of obligations partially completed or that we know are waiting—the parade of distractions can be endless. Multi-tasking is the enemy of mindfulness.
Learning to focus on the moment offers us a powerful break from the constant stream of distracting thoughts that tends to be our regular state of consciousness. Studies show that learning to be mindful improves our ability to focus, helps us to feel less anxious, and can even have physical benefits such as lowering blood pressure and improving sleep.