February got you down? The cure for bleak skies, bad moods and whiskey cravings = real health and wellness inspiration you can use. Here are six free health newsletters that are all killer, no filler.
If Buzzfeed’s tasty content can’t motivate you to investigate new health hacks, well, we don’t know what will. This clickable newsletter includes workout challenges, handy body facts, answers to your questions about sex and hair and makeup tips, all with “friendly, body-positive advice along the way.” Get in in your inbox Wednesdays and Saturdays.
This is the newsletter you’ll want to subscribe to if you’re a trend junkie. Learn about the newest buzzworthy protein powders, latest gut health facts, and other fashionable happenings in the natural wellness scene. Stationed in New York, Well + Good’s team of contributors are a savvy bunch of fitness, beauty and yoga experts with their fingers on the pulse.
J. Michael’s is known for her take-no-prisoners approach to motivation. If you’re working on your fitness in a major way this winter, get this newsletter. Jillian will make you want to whip yourself into shape with her client’s success stories, plateau-crushing ideas, shopping and dining out tricks, and more. You get it five days per week. Because Jill never sleeps.
This is “one-of-a-kind health and lifestyle advice,” from the pioneering women’s health expert Christiane Northrup. She’s all about the connection between the mind, emotions, physical body and spirit and gets that women’s health is not one-size-fits-all. Mindfulness meditation mavens, get it!
MBG offers “an email a day to brighten your way” aimed at those who tread lightly on the earth. Get a roundup of the newest and most popular stories on the mbg blog, from weight loss tips for those who don’t use the word “diet” to composting tutorials to attracting a conscious partner. If you’re mad about Goop, this one’s for you.
Darya Rose, the woman behind Summer Tomato is a trained neuroscientist turned anti-diet food blogger who coined the term “healthstyle” — the idea that getting and staying healthy is a process of cultivating habits you actually like. She’s super smart, down to earth, and accessible in her writing style, which is totally the point — it shouldn’t be complicated.