When you have a bad day, it can be hard to keep it to yourself

When you get sick, the best thing you can do is stop worrying and start living a healthier lifestyle.

That’s the message of a new study from the American Psychological Association and University of Toronto.

The authors, including authors of the study, Dr. Daniel A. Schmitt and Dr. Mark T. Cottrell, a professor in psychology at the University of California, Berkeley, say they think the answer to keeping yourself healthy is to do what you love.

“If you want to keep doing something you love, then it’s important to do it with the joy and passion you have for that,” Schmitt said.

“And I think that’s what keeps you healthy.

So when you are sick, you don’t want to be doing things that are not fulfilling.”

In other words, don’t keep your emotions to yourself.

“The important thing is to live the way you love,” Schiffings said.

When your symptoms are severe, the researchers suggest doing things like watching a movie, going for a walk or a run.

That could help reduce the pressure to be so busy.

If you feel depressed, then you should be taking antidepressants, and you should take care of your gut, which can help reduce inflammation and help prevent further illness.

You also can try to limit your time spent sitting or lying down, according to Schmitt.

“It’s really important to take care not to be sitting all day long,” he said.

The new study has several limitations, Schmitt acknowledged.

For example, it’s only about one year old, and so it’s not clear if the effects of the drug are permanent.

However, the results are consistent with previous research showing that people who have more severe illness tend to have more chronic illnesses.

“There’s some good news here,” he noted.

“This seems to be the first randomized trial of its kind.”

It could also have been more rigorous because there are only a few participants.

However it could have been done in a more controlled setting, with more people participating, and with a longer follow-up period.

If the findings hold up, it could be an important piece of the puzzle for people who are sick but have good symptoms.