Talk about “self-care” has entered the mainstream as many seek out ways to unplug or pursue personal health through nature, journaling, solitude and more. To see how spiritual Americans are being mindful of their well-being, Barna asked them to identify their regular self-care practices.
Millions of Americans face mental illness each year. Yet the stigma surrounding mental health and therapy persists, despite the fact that Americans—especially Christians—who see a counselor have overwhelmingly positive experiences with the practice. In a new study, Barna looks at how Americans feel about and engage with counseling.
This week marks the one-year anniversary of President Donald Trump’s inauguration. Looking back on what has been an unprecedented year in American politics, Barna recaps some of the bigger political moments since January 20, 2017 and how U.S. adults felt about them.
The term “post-truth” is now often used to describe the current political climate in the United States, in which reality is relative and even the facts are open to interpretation. In this sneak peek of the feature story of Barna Trends 2018 (available now), the Barna team identify cultural and spiritual reasons the world is no longer in agreement about anything.
A lot happened this year: a new president, hurricanes, tragic shootings, a solar eclipse and the #MeToo conversation. To mark the end of an eventful year, we compiled our top 10 most-read articles from online research releases.
Though Boomers and Elders are hesitant to participate in some popular self-care practices, they enjoy spiritual rea… https://t.co/iVzUz7Ja9R
Forms of self-improvement that usually require some kind of financial investment—like retreats or yoga practices—ar… https://t.co/QxGZ3aCjXR