November signifies warmth of hearth and home—or so the stereotype has it. Instead of the stereotype, we suggest this month as a time to reflect on what home means to you. Infuse old traditions with a new focus on—and commitment to—wellness.
What's next in Let's CU Well
The environment belongs to everyone
Equity and Inclusion in natural resource management and conservation
Thursday, Nov. 11, at 1 p.m.
Free and open to the public, registration required.
The new Archiving Your Story guide from the University Libraries’ Collections of Distinction team features tips on how to care for both print and digital archives, including photographs, papers, books, media, objects, oral histories and more. It also offers tips on how to protect your digital files and how to digitize physical items like home movies.
Since 2002, the CAIRR Neuroscience Laboratory in the Psychology and Neuroscience Department has conducted clinical research studies about the efficacy of acupressure for stress, cardiovascular function in stroke survivors, and mild traumatic brain injury in both civilian and veteran populations. From these, an evidence base has emerged, providing the foundation for the ITEA Plus webpage platform.
Acupuncture is a form of Traditional Chinese Medicine and is one of the oldest systems of medicine dating back 4,000 years. Acupuncture works by using tiny needles to stimulate the body’s innate healing mechanism for improved health and well-being.
Certified massage therapists are available to assist with relaxation, stress reduction, sports recovery, improving circulation and decreasing muscle spasms. Our massage staff specializes in Shiatsu, sports, rehabilitation and pain management techniques.