Seventh-day Adventists believe in inspiring those around us to experience a life of wholeness and hope for an eternal future with God.
Women's Issues columns from Mosaic newsletter—a resource of WM "clipped articles"
Women in Australia ask government leaders at Parliament House for action on the hunger crisis and rising poverty.
A good work-life balance enhances the wholistic well being of women and enables them to be more productive in every aspect of their lives.
You feed your brain through what you see, hear, read, and think.
It is a very bad habit to let work drag and drive you.
Maintaining a positive attitude and practicing new choices are steps for reaching your goals.
Empathy is sensing another's feelings and attitudes as if we had experienced them ourselves.
Poverty can increase violence, and women have fewer options to escape sexual exploitation and trafficking, due to lack of income and resources.
Access to water is about opportunity, because lack of clean water keeps women in poverty.
Poverty robs women of their most basic human rights—and keeps them hungry.
If they cannot read, they cannot read the Bible.
This fact file highlights 10 key areas that have serious consequences for women's health over the life-course.
Sociocultural factors also determine lifestyle and quality health services.
During this pandemic, we are often reminded to ask, "Are you OK?" However, it is also important for us to recognize the warning signs of mental illness in ourselves.
Six keys for developing good mental health
The global lifetime prevalence rate for anxiety disorders is about 30 percent. That means that for nearly a third of us our fears will be diagnosable at some point in our lifetimes.
Burn-out is a syndrome conceptualized as resulting from chronic workplace stress that has not been successfully managed.
How do singles see themselves in relationship to the church?
Seventh-day Adventist Church Statement about Contraception and Family Planning
Teenage girls are twice as likely as boys to report being depressed, consider attempting suicide, or commit suicide.
Among young people ages 15-29, suicide is the second-leading cause of death.
COVID-19 risks to women and children cannot be ignored