Becoming A Looseleaf

We are enough.  We are capable.  We are beautiful.  We are brave.  We are strong.  We have purpose and we accept that we have A Call on our lives that only we can fulfill.  In our daily lives we prepare to fulfill this Call by getting stronger and wiser in body, mind, and spirit.  We pick up power. We pick up hope.  We pick up love.  We accept the gift of today.  We accept and live in the moment. We pay attention to our words and allow those words to partner with our intention. We affirm ourselves. We have let go of ego and surrender to the discomfort of growth in order to live our optimal life.  We feel pain, but we don’t suffer. We fall, but we move forward because we are resilient. We are mindful. We are intentional. We are free.  We are a Looseleaf.

So here we are, creating ways for others to be free.  Here we are creating avenues for others to truly experience peace, even through the pain.  We are here filling gaps where needs once resided.  Although loose, we are still, and will remain bound by Gods love for us.  Through that love, we seek out creative ways to commune in order for our gifts and talents to be used for the protection of our souls and the edification of our spirit.  Finding the faith and perseverance to become liberated from the darkness that this world offers.  Living out our own mission and clearing a path to our wellness is our purpose, which we hope will become your purpose.  Time is overdue for us all to BECOME A LOOSELEAF.  Are you ready?

Our Mission & Goal

Our mission is to teach people how to integrate mind and body to improve quality of life.

Focus Areas For Holistic Living

Although Looseleaf designs it’s services around Emotional, Social, and Spiritual wellness, we also incorporate other dimensions of wellness to assure that we focus on the whole self.


1.  EMOTIONAL WELLNESS  is an ability to cope effectively with life and build satisfying relationships with others.  People with healthy emotional wellness feel confident,  in control of their feelings and behaviors, and are able to handle life challenges.


2.  SPIRITUAL WELLNESS  is related to your values and beliefs that help you find meaning and purpose in your life. Spiritual wellness may come from activities such as volunteering, self-reflection, meditation, prayer, or spending time in nature. Signs of strong spiritual health include having clear values, a sense of self-confidence, and a feeling of inner peace.


3.  INTELLECTUAL WELLNESS  is when you recognize your unique talents to be creative and you seek out ways to use your knowledge and skills. When you foster your intellectual wellness, you participate in activities that cultivate mental growth. People who pay attention to their intellectual wellness often find that they have better concentration, improved memory, and better critical thinking skills.


4.  PHYSICAL WELLNESS  is affected by physical activity, healthy nutrition, and adequate sleep.  There are many examples of physical activity that range in levels of intensity from light to vigorous.  Maintaining your physical health can include yoga, bike riding, jumping rope, engaging in sports, running, walking, jogging, skiing, dancing, tennis, and gardening.


5.   SOCIAL WELLNESS  is a sense of connectedness and belonging. The social dimension of health involves creating and maintaining a healthy support network. Building a healthy social dimension might involve asking a colleague or acquaintance out for lunch, joining a club or organization, setting healthy boundaries, using good communication skills that are assertive rather than passive or aggressive, being genuine and authentic with others, and treating others in a respectful way.


6.   ENVIRONMENTAL WELLNESS  is related to the surroundings you occupy. This dimension of health connects your overall well-being to the health of your environment. Your environment, both your social and natural surroundings, can greatly impact how you feel. It can be hard to feel good if you are surrounded by clutter and disorganization, or if you feel unsafe in your environment. Ways to manage environmental wellness include creating neighborhood watches, recycling, planting a personal or community garden, purchasing products with minimal packaging, avoiding littering, and conserving energy and water by turning off lights and water when not in use.


7.  FINANCIAL WELLNESS  is a feeling of satisfaction about your financial situation. Finances are a common stressor for people, so being able to minimize worry about this aspect of your life can enhance your overall wellness. Options for managing financial wellness include having a household budget, starting a savings account and adding to it every month even if it is just a small amount, saving some of your income in an emergency account, cutting back or limiting unnecessary expenses, avoiding credit card debt, donating to a meaningful charity, shopping at thrift stores, utilizing the library for free books, and cooking your own meals instead of dining out.


8.  OCCUPATIONAL WELLNESS  is a sense of satisfaction with your choice of work. Occupational wellness involves balancing work and leisure time, building relationships with coworkers, and managing workplace stress. An occupational wellness goal might include finding work that is meaningful and financially rewarding. Finding work that fits with your values, interests, and skills can help maintain occupational wellness. Consider your office culture and determine how supported you feel; if you discover you feel a lack of support, seek out support from others close to you and be sure to engage in recreational activities that can help balance out work stress.


What dimensions do you feel are your strongest? What areas would you like to work on? If you have areas you would like to improve, seeking out support can be helpful.