Advertising
Advertising

Travel Hacks: 15 Tips for Sleeping in Airports (+ the 15 Best Airports to Sleep In)

Travel Hacks: 15 Tips for Sleeping in Airports (+ the 15 Best Airports to Sleep In)

If you’ve ever taken a long plane trip, chances are you’ve slept in or at least considered sleeping in an airport at some point. For long trips and flights with extended layovers, sleep can even become a necessity if you want to keep your sanity.

However, in busy public places, sleeping can require a bit of finesse and planning if you want to get quality Zzz’s and stay safe. The upside is that you avoid dealing with cabs and hotels for just a few hours of rest, saving you money and stress. Below we’ve put together 15 useful tips for sleeping in airports when travelling, along with some of the world’s most sleep-friendly airports to plan your layover in.

How to Sleep Safe and Sound in Airports

When it comes to snoozing in a busy hub like an airport, the key things are minimizing environmental disturbances, while also keeping yourself and your belongings secure. From where to sleep to what to bring along, rest easier in airports by incorporating the following tips.

1. Find out the terminal’s hours.

While most major airports are open 24/7, smaller airports or certain terminals could shut down at night. Check the airport’s website or call an agent to check the hours so you are prepared, especially if you have an overnight layover or expect other delays. If the terminals do close early, some airports may allow you to rest near public baggage claim or check-in areas, but know that these zones are less secure. Have travel tickets and ID on hand to show you have a valid reason to be napping there.

2. Seek out a lounge or designated sleep space.

The ideal way to sleep in an airport would be to take advantage of designated sleep-friendly zones, if available. Some airports feature pay-per-use sleep pods or mini rooms that provide dark, quiet and privacy for comfortable rest. Other airports have lounge areas (usually requiring a small entry fee) that may have fold-down seats or more comfortable areas for snoozing. Lounges are also usually staffed and more secure than general seating areas.

3. Rest nearby other travelers who are sleeping if possible.

If there are no specific sleep areas and you are travelling alone, your next best way to sleep in an airport would be to rest near areas where other people are also grabbing some shuteye. You are safer in a group, and people are less likely to disturb you.

4. Rest in areas with frequent security or employee traffic.

Stay within the secure terminal zones if possible. Look for areas to sleep that are near guards, areas that have frequent employee traffic or at least some security presence like cameras. Areas near staffed gates or security desks and checkpoints are preferable to isolated areas in terms of security. While being all alone might seem best for snoozing, you don’t want to entirely isolate yourself as that could make you more of a target for shady characters.

Advertising

5. Check the traffic times.

If you are planning on getting a full night’s rest, check the departure boards to see when the first flights will be taking off. Opt for a gate that gives you enough time to sleep so you won’t be disturbed mid-snooze, or be in the way of other passengers.

6. Pick a comfortable spot.

In most airports, you have to two options: sleeping on the bench seating, or taking to the floor. You may need to explore a few gates or terminals to find the right spot. The best bet would be armrest-free rows of seating or recliners you can stretch out on. If you can get comfortable upright, you can also kick back on the regular seats and prop your feet up on your bag. If the seating situation isn’t optimal, you can wrap up in your hoodie, use your bag as a pillow and stretch out in a clean place on the floor. Opt for a place near a wall so you’ll be out of the flow of traffic.

7. Ask for a blanket or cot if you have a long layover.

Many airports have cots on hand for large flight cancellations. If you have a long layover and the seats aren’t comfortable, politely ask an attendant if they could let you use a cot. Most airlines also stock blankets for plane passengers, and may grant you one if you ask nicely.

8. Minimize the baggage you are carrying.

Minimizing what you have to lug around not only makes flying easier, it also make sleeping in airports easier. Check big bags and try to limit carry ons to a backpack or messenger bag that you can easily watch out for when resting. Some airports also offer small lockers for temporary storage, which can be a helpful place to store carry on baggage while snoozing, especially if you are travelling alone.

Fewer things makes you less of a target for thieves and can make it easier for you to relax. For connecting flights, your baggage will generally be held but if it is going through baggage claim, don’t leave security to pick it up. The baggage office will hold it for you, and if they contact you, you can tell them you’ll be picking it up in however many hours.

9. Recline with bags and valuables near or touching you.

If you can’t or don’t want to stow your bags, be smart when you sleep. Using your bag as pillow or footrest serves two purposes — comfort and security. For messenger-type bags, backpacks and purses, place a strap across your torso so it’s not easy to remove or tamper with. Smaller, softer bags can easily double as pillows. Plant phones, iPods and wallets somewhere on your person that would be hard for a passerby to access. For larger bags, consider putting them beneath your feet or having a strap around a leg or arm. The goal is basically to deter anyone from disturbing your bag and to be alerted if someone does.

10. Eat light and stay hydrated.

Airport food courts often serve up fast food favorites like pizza and fried foods, but it’s best to keep your meals on the lighter side if you plan on grabbing a nap. Greasy foods can cause indigestion and bloating, making it hard to get comfortable. Carbohydrates and small amounts of protein are good for sleep, so grab a fresh sandwich, a light rice bowl, or even some trail mix or protein bars and a banana instead. Skip the caffeinated tea and coffee since flying is dehydrating, and opt for plenty of pure water instead.

Advertising

11. Bring an eye mask or lightweight scarf.

Airports are typically bright 24/7. Use an eye mask, hood or light scarf to cover your face. Dark sunglasses could also do the trick.

12. Bring earbuds and music or ambient noise apps.

Unless you’re the type who can fall asleep during a concert, you’ll likely want to toss some earbuds, headphones, or ear plugs into your carry on bag. Have a few calming playlists or apps that play ambient noises downloaded before you travel. Also, it’s a smart idea not max out the volume when you’re resting in an airport. You still want to be aware of your surroundings!

13. Wear comfortable clothing and shoes.

When flying, it’s always wise to wear comfortable clothing and shoes — even more so if you plan on sleeping. You don’t want to feel self-conscious and stiff when trying to relax and you can’t exactly change into pajamas. Wear a couple of layers, such as a t-shirt and a wrap or a hoodie. Airports are generally cooler, therefore you’ll likely want something to snuggle up in. Opt for looser, stretchier fabrics that you’ll feel cozy reclining or lying down in and shoes you don’t mind leaving on.

14. Set an alarm on your phone that you will wake up to.

Make sure you don’t miss your next flight! Ensure your phone is charged and set an alarm for at least 30 minutes before your scheduled boarding time. You’ll need some time to wake up, freshen up and get oriented. If your phone is dead or you cannot set an alarm, you could always sleep near your departure gate and ask a gate attendant or fellow passenger to wake you. SleepingInAirports.com even suggests, “If you are travelling solo, write a ‘Wake me at 5:00 AM’ note and stick a few on yourself and the seats around you — it works.”

15. Bring a few basics for freshening up post-nap.

A few airports have pay-per-use lounges or gyms with showers, but many simply have bathrooms. Pack a few hygiene must-haves in your bag such as face cleansing and deodorant towelettes, a comb, dry shampoo, a travel toothbrush and toothpaste, and any makeup essentials to ensure you aren’t feeling grimy on your next flight.

Top 15 Airports to Sleep In

If you have to sleep in an airport, why not look for the best? A few hubs of airline travel have gone out of their way to make flying more comfortable, including amenities ranging from private sleep pods to full service spas. Here are fifteen of the best based on Sleeping In Airports polls and traveler reviews online.

15. Phoenix Sky Harbor Airport (PHX)

The Sky Harbor airport in the heart of Phoenix, Arizona is large and clean. The gates’ padded seats are free of armrests making them sleep friendly, and there’s also free Wi-Fi if you get bored. Terminal 4 Baggage Claim restrooms have showers, and there are several lounges and kids’ play areas.

Advertising

Phoenix Sky Harbor Airport
    Image Credit: HuntConstructionGroup.com

    14. Orlando International Airport (MCO)

    Orlando, Florida’s airport features several comfortable seating areas perfect for sleeping, including several with nearby charging stations, which are convenient. There are also plenty of benches and dimmer areas, and there is a Hyatt hotel inside the airport for those who want more privacy and amenities.

    Orlando International Airport
      Image Credit: Hyatt Regency

      13. Philadelphia International Airport (PHL)

      Travelers in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania’s airport like the older B and C terminals as they have well-padded seating without armrests that offer a comfortable snooze spot. One thing to note is that this airport is said to have a loud PA system, so be sure to grab your earplugs. The attached Marriott also offers a handful of hourly-rental Minute Suites with private beds, TV and Wi-Fi.

      Philadelphia International Airport
        Image Credit: RouteHappy.com

        12. Kuala Lumpur International Airport (KUL)

        Malaysia’s Kuala Lumpur airport takes visitors on a walk through the forest, and also offers plenty of comfortable resting places. Armrest-free gate seating and a rest zone with reclining loungers provide plenty of places for getting comfortable. The hotel also has a gym with showers, luggage storage and spa amenities.

        Kuala Lumpur International Airport
          Image Credit: The Sydney Morning Herald

          11. Minneapolis-St. Paul International Airport (MSP)

          The airport in Minneapolis, Minnesota features armrest-less chairs in Concourse D and is reportedly accommodating to airport sleepers during weather delays. You can also lounge in a quiet seating area above the Airport Mall. The airport features free Wi-Fi and charging, luggage storage, children’s areas, and a spa with shower access.

          Minneapolis-St. Paul International Airport
            Image Credit: TheFlyingConsultant.com

            10. Zurich International Airport (ZRH)

            Switzerland’s Zurich airport features trendy, armrest-free seating and an atmosphere that travelers find appealing and calming. This airport also has family centers with cribs and beds for parents, rest lounges, and sporting activities.

            Zurich International Airport
              Image Credit: Håkan Dahlström via Flickr

              9. Amsterdam Schiphol International Airport (AMS)

              This well-designed airport in the Netherlands boasts designated rest areas with modern lounge seating as well as benches and armrest-free gate seating. It also offers pay-per-use sleep pods, TV lounges, free W-iFi and entertainment activities.

              Amsterdam Schiphol International Airport
                Image Credit: BusinessInsider.com.au

                8. Tokyo Haneda International Airport (HND)

                Tokyo, Japan’s Haneda airport is liked by travelers for its cleanliness, free Wi-Fi and showers. Padded benches and armrest-free seating can make for comfortable rest, though public and private lounges and attached hotels are perfect for people who prefer more privacy.

                Advertising

                Tokyo Haneda International Airport
                  Image Credit: 100by30.com

                  7. Hong Kong International Airport (HKG)

                  In addition to enjoying the largest IMAX screen in the world, you can also get some good shuteye in the Hong Kong airport. Gate seating is armrest-free and there are plenty of lounge chairs around. Lounges offer private sleep spaces and a few showers.

                  Hong Kong International Airport
                    Image Credit: Mr. Doug’s Travels

                    6. Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport (DFW)

                    Dallas, Texas’s large airport boasts a range of amenities including lounges, private sleep pods, two attached hotels, free Wi-Fi and mobile charging, and more. The hourly-rental Minute Suites in Terminal D grant you a private room with a TV, bed and shower access. There are also large leather armchairs in certain areas, and travelers report that the airport is very accommodating when weather strikes and causes delays.

                    Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport
                      Image Credit: Minute Suites

                      5. Vancouver International Airport (YVR)

                      Vancouver, British Columbia’s modern airport offers plenty of armrest-free seating near gates in addition to reclining seating and movable plush lounge chairs. Pay lounges offer amenities, resting rooms and showers, an attached hotel offers a fitness center, and luggage storage keeps bags out of the way. If you like to relax to television, you can also enjoy several TV lounges.

                      Vancouver International Airport
                        Image Credit: Vancouver Airport Authority

                        4. Munich International Airport (MUC)

                        Germany’s Munich Airport features comfortable gate seating as well as designated relaxation areas with spacious, plush chairs and recliners. For added privacy, you can also rent Napcab sleep cabins by the hour in Terminal 2, which have a private bed, controllable lighting, Wi-Fi and device charging.

                        Munich International Airport
                          Image Credit: Napcabs.com

                          3. Helsinki International Airport (HEL)

                          The Finns get sleep! The Helsinki airport features a range of options for the tired traveler, including armrest-free gate seating, reclining loungers and designated relaxation areas, as well as pay-per-use sleep cubicles for more privacy.

                          Helsinki International Airport
                            Image Credit: Olli Häkämies via AirportsInternational.com

                            2. Seoul Incheon International Airport (ICN)

                            The Incheon airport in South Korea’s capital city is known for having plenty of sleep-friendly seating, clean surroundings, entertainment options and good customer service. Both designated sleep spaces with recliners and armrest-free gate seating can be found.

                            Seoul Incheon International Airport
                              Image Credit: BestTourism.com

                              1. Singapore Changi Airport (SIN)

                              Changi Airport in Singapore consistently tops best airport polls for a reason. This airport boasts resort-like amenities including a fitness and spa center with showers, plus entertainment venues, lounges and plenty of mobile charging areas. Changi also features six designated sleep areas with reclining seating and armrest-less gate seats.

                              Singapore Changi Airport
                                Image Credit: Changi Airport Group

                                Did your favorite airport make the list? Share your best airport sleep hacks and travel tips below!

                                More by this author

                                Smartphone Bright Light This Is Why Electronics Don’t Belong in Your Bedroom 5 Ways To Kick Away Negative Thoughts Before Sleeping Girl on iPhone 21 Interesting Apps To Train Your Brain Night Owls The Night Owl’s Guide to Better Sleep How to Rewire Your Brain for Better Sleep

                                Trending in Leisure

                                1 5 Best Free Websites To Learn Photography Skills Easily 2 World’s 30 Coolest And Most Unusual Hostels You Definitely Need To Visit 3 Beauty Hacks: 25 Smooth Shaving Tips for Women 4 25 Best Self Improvement Books to Read No Matter How Old You Are 5 30 Inspirational Songs that Keep You Motivated for Life

                                Read Next

                                Advertising
                                Advertising
                                Advertising

                                Last Updated on August 20, 2019

                                How to Control Your Thoughts and Be the Master of Your Mind

                                How to Control Your Thoughts and Be the Master of Your Mind

                                Your mind is the most powerful tool you have for the creation of good in your life, but if not used correctly, can also be the most destructive force in your life.

                                Your mind, more specifically, your thoughts, affect your perception and therefore, your interpretation of reality. (And here’s Why Your Perception Is Your Reality.)

                                I have heard that the average person thinks around 70,000 thoughts a day. That’s a lot, especially if they are unproductive, self-abusive and just a general waste of energy.

                                You can let your thoughts run amok, but why would you? It is your mind, your thoughts; isn’t it time to take your power back? Isn’t it time to take control?

                                Choose to be the person who is actively, consciously thinking your thoughts. Become the master of your mind.

                                When you change your thoughts, you will change your feelings as well, and you will also eliminate the triggers that set off those feelings. Both of these outcomes provide you with a greater level of peace in your mind.

                                I currently have few thoughts that are not of my own choosing or a response from my reprogramming. I am the master of my mind, so now my mind is quite peaceful. Yours can be too!

                                Who Is Thinking My Thoughts?

                                Before you can become the master of your mind, you must recognize that you are currently at the mercy of several unwanted “squatters” living in your mind, and they are in charge of your thoughts. If you want to be the boss of them, you must know who they are and what their motivation is, and then you can take charge and evict them.

                                Here are four of the “squatters” in your head that create the most unhealthy and unproductive thoughts:

                                1. The Inner Critic

                                This is your constant abuser who is often a conglomeration of:

                                • Other people’s words; many times your parents.
                                • Thoughts you have created based on your own or other peoples expectations.
                                • Comparing yourself to other people, including those in the media.
                                • The things you told yourself as a result of painful experiences such as betrayal and rejection. Your interpretation creates your self-doubt and self-blame, which are most likely undeserved in cases of rejection and betrayal.

                                The Inner Critic is motivated by pain, low self-esteem, lack of self-acceptance and lack of self-love.

                                Why else would this person abuse you? And since this person is actually you– why else would you abuse yourself? Why would you let anyone treat you this badly?

                                2. The Worrier

                                This person lives in the future; in the world of “what ifs.”

                                The Worrier is motivated by fear which is often irrational and with no basis for it. Occasionally, this person is motivated by fear that what happened in the past will happen again.

                                3. The Reactor or Trouble-Maker

                                This is the one that triggers anger, frustration and pain. These triggers stem from unhealed wounds of the past. Any experience that is even closely related to a past wound will set him off.

                                Advertising

                                This person can be set off by words or feelings, and can even be set off by sounds and smells.

                                The Reactor has no real motivation and has poor impulse control and is run by past programming that no longer serves you, if it ever did.

                                4. The Sleep Depriver

                                This can be a combination of any number of different squatters including the inner planner, the rehasher, and the ruminator, along with the inner critic and the worrier.

                                The Sleep Depriver’s motivation can be:

                                • As a reaction to silence, which he fights against
                                • Taking care of the business you neglected during the day
                                • Self-doubt, low self-esteem, insecurity and generalized anxiety
                                • As listed above for the inner critic and worrier

                                How can you control these squatters?

                                How to Master Your Mind

                                You are the thinker and the observer of your thoughts. You must pay attention to your thoughts so you can identify “who” is running the show; this will determine which technique you will want to use.

                                Begin each day with the intention of paying attention to your thoughts and catching yourself when you are thinking undesirable thoughts.

                                There are two ways to control your thoughts:

                                • Technique A – Interrupt and replace them
                                • Technique B – Eliminate them altogether

                                This second option is what is known as peace of mind!

                                The technique of interrupting and replacing is a means of reprogramming your subconscious mind. Eventually, the replacement thoughts will become the “go to” thoughts in the applicable situations.

                                Use Technique A with the Inner Critic and Worrier; and Technique B with the Reactor and Sleep Depriver.

                                For the Inner Critic

                                When you catch yourself thinking something negative about yourself (calling yourself names, disrespecting yourself, or berating yourself), interrupt it.

                                You can yell (in your mind), “Stop! No!” or, “Enough! I’m in control now.” Then, whatever your negative thought was about yourself, replace it with an opposite or counter thought or an affirmation that begins with “I am.”

                                For example, if your thought is, “I’m such a loser,” you can replace it with, “I am a Divine Creation of the Universal Spirit. I am a perfect spiritual being learning to master the human experience. I am a being of energy, light, and matter. I am magnificent, brilliant, and beautiful. I love and approve of myself just as I am.”

                                You can also have a dialogue with yourself with the intention of discrediting the ‘voice’ that created the thought, if you know whose voice it is:

                                Advertising

                                “Just because so-and-so said I was a loser doesn’t make it true. It was his or her opinion, not a statement of fact. Or maybe they were joking and I took it seriously because I’m insecure.”

                                If you recognize that you have recurring self-critical thoughts, you can write out or pre-plan your counter thoughts or affirmation so you can be ready. This is the first squatter you should evict, forcefully, if necessary:

                                • They rile up the Worrier.
                                • The names you call yourself become triggers when called those names by others, so he also maintains the presence of the Reactor.
                                • They are often present when you try to fall asleep so he perpetuates the Sleep Depriver.
                                • They are a bully and is verbally and emotionally abusive.
                                • They are the destroyer of self-esteem. They convince you that you’re not worthy. They’re a liar! In the interest of your self-worth, get them out!

                                Eliminate your worst critic and you will also diminish the presence of the other three squatters.

                                Replace them with your new best friends who support, encourage, and enhance your life. This is a presence you want in your mind.

                                For the Worrier

                                Prolonged anxiety is mentally, emotionally and physically unhealthy. It can have long-term health implications.

                                Fear initiates the fight or flight response, creates worry in the mind and creates anxiety in the body.

                                You should be able to recognize a “worry thought” immediately by how you feel. The physiological signs that the fight or flight response of fear has kicked in are:

                                • Increased heart rate, blood pressure, or surge of adrenaline
                                • Shallow breathing or breathlessness
                                • Muscles tense

                                Use the above stated method to interrupt any thought of worry and then replace it. But this time you will replace your thoughts of worry with thoughts of gratitude for the outcome you wish for.

                                If you believe in a higher power, this is the time to engage with it. Here is an example:

                                Instead of worrying about my loved ones traveling in bad weather, I say the following (I call it a prayer):

                                “Thank you great spirit for watching over _______. Thank you for watching over his/her car and keeping it safe, road-worthy, and free of maintenance issues without warning. Thank you for surrounding him/her with only safe, conscientious, and alert drivers. And thank you for keeping him/her safe, conscientious, and alert.”

                                Smile when you think about it or say it aloud, and phrase it in the present tense; both of these will help you feel it and possibly even start to believe it.

                                If you can visualize what you are praying for, the visualization will enhance the feeling so you will increase the impact in your vibrational field.

                                Now take a calming breath, slowly in through your nose, and slowly out through the mouth. Take as many as you like!

                                Replacing fearful thoughts with gratitude will decrease reactionary behavior, taking the steam out of the Reactor.

                                Advertising

                                For example:

                                If your child gets lost in the mall, the typical parental reaction that follows the fearful thoughts when finding them is to yell at them.

                                “I told you never to leave my sight.” This reaction just adds to the child’s fear level from being lost in the first place. Plus, it also teaches them that mom and/or dad will get mad when he or she makes a mistake, which may make them lie to you or not tell you things in the future.

                                Change those fearful thoughts when they happen:

                                “Thank You (your choice of Higher Power) for watching over my child and keeping him safe. Thank you for helping me find him soon.”

                                Then, when you see your child after this thought process, your only reaction will be gratitude, and that seems like a better alternative for all people involved.

                                For the Trouble-Maker, Reactor or Over-Reactor

                                Permanently eliminating this squatter will take a bit more attention and reflection after the fact to identify and heal the causes of the triggers; but until then, you can prevent the Reactor from getting out of control by initiating conscious breathing as soon as you recognize his presence.

                                The Reactor’s thoughts or feelings activate the fight or flight response just like with the Worrier. The physiological signs of his presence will be the same. With a little attention, you should be able to tell the difference between anxiety, anger, frustration, or pain:

                                • Increased heart rate and blood pressure; surge of adrenaline
                                • Shallow breathing or breathlessness
                                • Muscles tension

                                I’m sure you’ve heard the suggestion to count to ten when you get angry—well, you can make those ten seconds much more productive if you are breathing consciously during that time.

                                Conscious breathing is as simple as it sounds; just be conscious of your breathing. Pay attention to the air going in and coming out.

                                Breathe in through your nose:

                                • Feel the air entering your nostrils.
                                • Feel your lungs filling and expanding.
                                • Focus on your belly rising.

                                Breathe out through your nose:

                                • Feel your lungs emptying.
                                • Focus on your belly falling.
                                • Feel the air exiting your nostrils.

                                Do this for as long as you like. Leave the situation if you want. This gives the adrenaline time to normalize.

                                Now you can address the situation with a calmer, more rational perspective and avoid damaging behavior.

                                One of the troubles this squatter causes is that it adds to the sleep depriver’s issues. By evicting, or at least controlling the Reactor, you will decrease reactionary behavior, which will decrease the need for the rehashing and ruminating that may keep you from falling asleep.

                                Advertising

                                Master your mind and stop the Reactor from bringing stress to you and your relationships!

                                For the Sleep Depriver

                                (They’re made up of the Inner Planner, the Rehasher and the Ruminator, along with the Inner Critic and the Worrier.)

                                I was plagued with a very common problem: not being able to turn off my mind at bedtime. This inability prevented me from falling asleep and thus, getting a restful and restorative night’s sleep.

                                Here’s how I mastered my mind and evicted the Sleep Depriver and all his cronies.

                                1. I started by focusing on my breathing—paying attention to the rise and fall of my belly—but that didn’t keep the thoughts out for long. (Actually, I now start with checking my at-rest mouth position to keep me from clenching.)
                                2. Then I came up with replacement strategy that eliminated uncontrolled thinking—imagining the word in while breathing in and thinking the word out when breathing out. I would (and do) elongate the word to match the length of my breath.

                                When I catch myself thinking, I shift back to in, out. With this technique, I am still thinking, sort of, but the wheels are no longer spinning out of control. I am in control of my mind and I choose quiet.

                                From the first time I tried this method I started to yawn after only a few cycles and am usually asleep within ten minutes.

                                For really difficult nights, I add an increase of attention by holding my eyes in a looking-up position (Closed, of course!). Sometimes I try to look toward my third eye but that really hurts my eyes.

                                If you have trouble falling asleep because you can’t shut off your mind, I strongly recommend you try this technique. I still use it every night. You can start sleeping better tonight!

                                You can also use this technique any time you want to:

                                • Fall back to sleep if you wake up too soon.
                                • Shut down your thinking.
                                • Calm your feelings.
                                • Simply focus on the present moment. 

                                The Bottom Line

                                Your mind is a tool, and like any other tool, it can be used for constructive purposes or for destructive purposes.

                                You can allow your mind to be occupied by unwanted, undesirable and destructive tenants, or you can choose desirable tenants like peace, gratitude, compassion, love, and joy.

                                Your mind can become your best friend, your biggest supporter, and someone you can count on to be there and encourage you. The choice is yours!

                                More About Mental Strength

                                Featured photo credit: Priscilla Du Preez via unsplash.com

                                Read Next