Chinese Association of Idaho State University (CAISU)
You'll eat healthier. A study conducted by the Association for Psychological Science came to the surprising conclusion that having an organized work
space may lead to healthier eating. The study stated that people who worked in organized surroundings were twice as likely to choose an apple over a chocolate bar when in need of an energy-boosting snack. While the study specifically examined a work environment, it's not really a stretch to surmise that these findings may carry over into a living environment, too. Of course, when you think of healthy eating, you immediately think of the physical benefits of consuming quality food. However, there is lots of evidence that healthy eating is good for your mental health, too. It can reduce instances and severity of mental illness, increase energy (which in turn boosts mood) and even raise your self-esteem.
There is also evidence pointing to a correlation between an organized home and better relationships between those who live in the space, which is usually people who are related to one another. It can reduce interpersonal tension alleviate stress that contributes to relationship breakdown. Even simply starting out by organizing one room, say, the garage, can set you down a path of improved mental health and better relationships with family and friends.Policing is one of the most stressful jobs. In the course of their day-to-day activities, most police officers witness crimes of a violent or aggressive nature. Public shooting, a drug bust that goes wrong, fatal traffic accidents and death of children are common incidents that they have to confront with on a day-to-day basis. Unfortunately, owing to the nature of their work, there is little public sympathy for law enforcement officers. They are generally seen as stern and lacking in empathy. They have to face public wrath when things go wrong.
Over a period of time, public hostility and daily encounters with traumatic experiences can take a toll on an officer's physical and mental health. Mental disorders such as depression and anxiety as well as substance abuse and suicide are common among law enforcement officers.