Whole Person Health

Be the healthiest version of you.

We believe that while sexual health is an important part of your health, it is only a small piece of the bigger picture. Here at North Care, we understand that there are many aspects that contribute to your overall health.
When evaluating your health, here are some points to consider…

Mental health

Take caring of your body physically has a positive effect on your mental health. Learning how to deal with stress in healthy ways, and getting professional help when you need it are all keys to good mental health.

Relational health

At North Care Women’s Clinic we believe that people are made to be in community. How you relate to those around you can have a huge impact on your life. Healthy, safe relationships can build you up and help you thrive, while negative, destructive relationships can tear you down.

Emotional health

Studies show that those who are able to focus on positive emotions gain many health benefits, including a longer lifespan.1 Happy and healthy go hand in hand! However, when things go wrong and we feel sad (which we will), being able to work through our sadness or negative emotions in a healthy way is key to coming out the other side of the crisis as a healthier person.

Physical fitness

Your body was made to be active! Getting in at least 30 minutes of exercise a day has several long term health benefits, not to mention that the endorphins that exercise releases may leave you feeling good all day!

Eating habits

Food and water are the fuel of the body. Making sure you are drinking enough water and eating fresh, healthy, nutritious food helps your body to operate at an optimal level.

Spiritual health

Giving yourself time to do creative things you enjoy is good for your mind, body and soul. At North Care Women’s Clinic we believe that people are spiritual beings, with spiritual needs.

Our appointments are confidential.  Every year we help hundreds of women facing unplanned pregnancies, and understand the importance of privacy.

References:
1. Cohen, Sheldon & Pressman, Sarah. (2006). Positive Affect and Health. Current Directions in Psychological Science. 15(3), 122-125.
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