Greater Good Science Center offers a tailored service that can serve to jumpstart your journey to a more meaningful life through weekly science-based practices. Once you answer a few questions about yourself and your goals, GGSC will send you weekly updates that are just for you!
Preparing meals and cleaning the house can be meaningful ways to spend time with our kids. If we make chores activities of connection, we can turn the mundane into something meaningful. Here are some tips from the Nurture Science Program at Columbia University to help parents to help parents turn the mundane into activities that are both helpful and connecting.
Tina Rosenberg and David Bornstein, two solutions journalists, discuss, in their final New York Times column ‘Fixes,’ how to fix the world’s problems. (Hint: The world (mostly) doesn’t need new inventions. It needs better distribution of what’s already out there.)
Made in collaboration with UC Berkeley’s Greater Good Science Center, this toolkit includes 30 science-based practices for a meaningful life.
Amanda Ripley, author of High Conflict, shares how levity and laughter can help bolster our ability to address conflict among those with whom we disagree.
Gratitude is powerful: not only does it feel good, it’s also been proven to increase our well-being in myriad ways. The result of a multiyear collaboration between Greater Good Science Center and Robert Emmons of the University of California, Davis, The Gratitude Project explores gratitude’s deep roots in human psychology—how it evolved and how it affects our brain—as well as the transformative impact it has on creating a meaningful life and a better world.