Learn to discern
Last month, as we began the New Year, we turned our attention to “change”—we wanted to help you to keep your resolutions. But come to think of it, such is the nature of Complete Wellbeing that change is the underlying theme of every issue. Every month we assemble articles and features, written by some of the world’s best-known and most-respected experts, to enable you—our reader—to improve and enhance your life.
But sometimes, in spite of our best efforts, just the desire to change is not enough—especially when confusion abounds. And too much information often boggles the mind, particularly when the subject is health and wellbeing. In an age when we are exposed to a barrage of conflicting and contradictory messages from a host of media vehicles, feeling overwhelmed and under-confident about the rightness of health information is natural.
This issue, we have tried to bring some sense of order to the chaos that reigns in the world of health advice. The cover story touches upon questions such as “Is breakfast as big a deal as it is made out to be?”, “Are dark chocolates really that good for the heart?”, “Is soy protein safe to consume?” and “Is coffee healthy?” While it is in no way exhaustive, there are enough popular health notions covered to give you a fair idea of what should be believed and what ignored.
The science of health and wellness is constantly evolving and newer aspects of life-as-we-know-it are always being discovered. There are no clear-cut, one-size-fits-all answers. However, I am confident that the story trending this month, will set you on the course where you will learn to discern what works for you and what doesn’t.
Coming back to change, we too are changing—or should I say, enhancing—our brand profile. With this issue, we introduce a new logo that stands for the essence of Complete Wellbeing. Derived from the Three Chakras© concept, the logo will serve us as a reminder of the interconnectedness of our being. [Read more]
I would love to hear from you about our new brand identity and also the contents of this issue.
Spot an error in this article? A typo maybe? Or an incorrect source? Let us know!