If you’d like to find out more about any of the BetterMe Programmes do get in touch.

You can either use the contact form here, send an email directly to info@betterme.life or give us a call on one of the numbers provided.  We’d be delighted to hear from you.

IMPORTANT: It has come to our attention that there is an app with the same business name as our own. We have nothing to do with the BetterMe Weight Loss Workouts app, this is a completely different business. Please do not contact us with queries related to the app. Thank you!

    BetterMe

    Morningside Business Centre
    2-8 Millar Crescent
    Edinburgh
    EH10 5HW

    Office: 0131 447 9212
    Mobile: 07591 095 845

    info@betterme.life

    Do you anticipate failure? Do you think you are not good enough?

    Do you anticipate failure? Do you think you are not good enough?
    20th February 2018 Andrew Farquharson
    In Research

    Everyone visualises, what will I wear today? What will I make the kids to eat? I hope I sleep. I going to fail my exam. Do you anticipate failure? What we visualise helps determine the outcome. Visulisation can determine how we feel. If you want to know more contact us now.

    Interesting article from Nigel Holt, Professor of Psychology, Aberystwyth University

    Moving from a city to the beautiful Welsh countryside a few years ago made me acutely aware of the seasons and how they change. Most recently signs of spring have appeared in my garden over here on the Ceredigion coast. This mindfulness and awareness of the environment is difficult to explain to those whose comparable experience is confined to the bus stop and a park.

    Up until my relocation from town to country my own experience was as theirs perhaps is – a nostalgia for seasons and winters that once were. Nostalgia is not something I am comfortable with. Pining for the past will not bring it back, but my new experience of anticipation of seasons has provided a more positive approach to change that can be harnessed elsewhere. In fact, research shows it may even be useful for our well being.

    Nostalgia is a yearning, a feeling that the past was reliably better than perhaps it was, even in the simplest of ways. For example, that the theme tunes of our youth were so much better than those on TV today. Cognitive psychology teaches us of biases in our information processing. One of these is hindsight bias, rose-tinted spectacles through which we view the past. The psychology is clear: our belief of what once was is heavily influenced by the narratives surrounding the memories, some of which we have never actually had, and yet we still experience a nostalgia for them.

    Full article