It is the season of giving. Should there be a specified season of giving. When we give something should we expect to get something in return. Sure it is nice to receive something in return even if it is only gratitude. But should that prevent us from being generous. Helping someone out even if you consider it very minor may mean so much to someone else. Research has shown that volunteering helps alleviate boredom and loneliness by making new social connections. Giving back to your community can show an appreciation of your surroundings. Giving can help gain a new perspective on those less fortunate which can help one grow and develop as a person. The feeling of being needed by those you are helping can sometimes be overlooked and taken for granted in your daily routine. Volunteering can help you explore other avenues and in turn open you up to a new career by helping you explore your likes and dislikes. If giving is something that is encouraged at an early age, it can instill in children how one person can make a difference. The idea of sacrificing a portion of a child ‘s recreation time can help children understand that there are other things more important than self-gratification. So should we expect to get something back from giving or does it seem that we actually get a great deal back. Exposing ourselves to different backgrounds, abilities, ethnicities, ages, education and income levels can make us more comfortable and understanding of the world that surrounds us. What a gift!
There are over 600 chemical reactions that depend on magnesium. Fatigue, anxiety, muscle cramps and even respiratory problems can be caused by a deficiency. The daily requirement for adults and teenagers ranges between 310 to 410 milligrams daily. Addition of certain foods to your diet can provide you with an adequate amount of this mineral.
(enough to fill your daily requirement)