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Forest therapy uses immersion in nature to help soothe frayed nerves and restore a sense of mental well-being — and has even been shown to boost our immune systems and help us recover faster from physical maladies. The modern forest therapy movement is rooted in the Shinrin-yoku "forest bathing" practice developed in Japan in the 1980s that has since become a central part of preventative health care and healing in Japanese medicine.

By the time I was 14, the word "diet" to me meant "eat like this until you reach your goal weight and then everything will be OK." Though it never was, I spent those formative years trying to balance my love of food and my disdain for any form of exercise that broke a sweat outside the swimming pool — my weight yo-yoing within a narrow range through the remainder of my teen years.