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Sarah DiGiulio

Sarah DiGiulio is a New York City-based writer and editor who covers psychology, mental health, fitness and sleep, among other health and wellness topics. She's written for Prevention, Good Housekeeping, HuffPost, Real Simple, Health Magazine and more.

Sarah DiGiulio is a New York City-based writer and editor who covers psychology, mental health, fitness and sleep, among other health and wellness topics. She's written for Prevention, Good Housekeeping, HuffPost, Real Simple, Health Magazine and more.

Latest from Sarah DiGiulio

Should you see a therapist? Ask yourself these 7 questions

COVID-19 has tested us in many ways. Here’s how to determine if talking with a professional might help.

6 ways to cope with 'impostor syndrome' before it hurts your career

Experts say anytime you’re facing a new challenge or you’re out of your comfort zone, you're more susceptible to impostor syndrome. Here’s how to deal.

Should you switch to a plant-based diet? Here's what you need to know

Intrigued by the benefits of eating more plants, but not sure if you can cut out the manchego and go vegan? Consider this less-strict, plant-based approach.
424d ago

Stressed? This 7-step plan will help you respond better

No one can avoid stress all together. But you can change the way you respond to prevent it from becoming a long-term problem.

1 mom's story of living with POTS, a long-hauler symptom of COVID-19

'I can't work. I can't cook.' Michaelene Carlton says that the chronic nerve condition affects everything she does.
466d ago

Is COVID-19 turning you into a hypochondriac?

Experts weigh in on how you can prevent illness-related anxiety from impacting your mental health.
467d ago

Why sleep is so important for your long-term health

Almost every cell in the body relies on sleep to some degree to function the way it should.

How one couple lost more than 300 pounds during the pandemic

‘When I see her not quitting — even through a pandemic — it makes me want to be better.’

Should you choose a diet based on your blood type?

Dietitians and nutrition researchers agree there’s virtually no evidence to support the notion that your blood type should determine what you eat.
529d ago

How to be a better person for friends, partners and yourself right now

Hint: It all starts with working at having a rock-solid relationship with yourself.

What is a liquid diet? And can it help me lose weight?

They may sometimes be necessary due to medical reasons, but dietitians advise against liquid diets and juice cleanses for weight loss.