Men's Default Setting "Gratitude" T-Shirt
It's BACK! The Most Popular shirt we have ever sold as it is TWO powerful things in one,
1. A reminder to stay in gratitude for it's owner and...
2. As an incredible attraction marketing tool for all those that see it on you! I have never woren a shirt that got more strangers interacting with me, now you can too! This would also make an incredible gift or incentive for teammates!
Practicing Gratitude Boosts Emotional And Physical Well Being
According to Robert Emmons, professor of psychology at UC Davis, Gratitude can lower blood pressure, improve immune function and facilitate more efficient sleep. Gratitude reduces lifetime risk for depression, anxiety and substance abuse disorders, and is a key resiliency factor in the prevention of suicide.
Emmons believes gratitude works because it allows individuals to celebrate the present and be an active participant in their own lives. By valuing and appreciating friends, oneself, situations and circumstances, it focuses the mind on what an individual already has rather than something that’s absent and is needed.
The benefits of gratitude:
- Keeping a gratitude diary for two weeks produced sustained reductions in perceived stress (28 percent) and depression (16 percent) in health-care practitioners
- Gratitude is related to 23 percent lower levels of stress hormones (cortisol)
- Two gratitude activities (counting blessings and gratitude letter writing) reduced the risk of depression in at-risk patients by 41 percent over a six month period
- Dietary fat intake is reduced by as much as 25 percent when people are keeping a gratitude journal
- Grateful people have 16 percent lower diastolic blood pressure and 10 percent lower systolic blood pressure compared to those less grateful
- Writing a letter of gratitude reduced feelings of hopelessness in 88 percent of suicidal inpatients and increased levels of optimism in 94 percent of them
- Gratitude is related to a 10 percent improvement in sleep quality in patients with chronic pain, 76 percent of whom had insomnia, and 19 percent lower depression levels