Andrew Sloss, Author at Owl Practice Blog - Page 2 of 13

Author Archives: Andrew Sloss

Productivity: How Doing Less Actually Accomplishes More

Productivity: How Doing Less Actually Accomplishes More

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Do you get anxiety every time you look at your to-do list? One of the realities of being a professional, especially a mental health professional, is that there’s always more to do. This constant, non-stop workload can take a toll on your own mental health, resulting in being less, and not more, productive. In other words, by trying to do ...

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The Connection Between Sleep & Mental Health

The Connection Between Sleep & Mental Health

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Do you ever stare at the ceiling for hours trying to fall asleep? Do you sometimes lay in bed struggling to fall asleep as your mind races? Or maybe you have trouble staying asleep and constantly wake up multiple times in the middle of the night? If this sounds like something you’ve experienced, chances are that you’ve had some form ...

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Therapists: Is It Time to Clear the Clutter?

Therapists: Is It Time to Clear the Clutter?

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Does everything at your practice spark joy? We bet there’s lots of “stuff” in your office that don’t actually need. You could get rid of it and you wouldn’t miss it at all. Clutter has a way of building up so slowly that you don’t even realize it until you’re knee deep in old office supplies and ancient documents. Thankfully, ...

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Preparing for March Break - Owl Practice Has You Covered!

Preparing for March Break – Owl Practice Has You Covered!

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Do you remember the excitement of March Break when you were a kid? You got through two long months of winter to finally arrive at what you’d been desperate for: a break! Whether it was a vacation with your parents, lounging around watching TV, or hanging out with friends, March Break was something to celebrate. Then you grew up. Now, ...

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Beating the Winter Blues: Seasonal Affective Disorder (SAD)

Beating the Winter Blues: Seasonal Affective Disorder (SAD)

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Do you ever feel down during the deep, dark days of winter? Seasonal Affective Disorder, or SAD, is a well-known depressive disorder that affects millions of people every winter. Originally described and named by psychiatrist Norman E. Rosenthal in 1984, the media has massively popularized the concept over the last 20 years, turning it into a cultural meme. Today, it ...

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