Wellbeing can be described as a sense of how a person’s life is going in all spheres. Be it physical, social or spiritually. It is how we respond to different situations and trying bring out positive outcomes from the same.
Because of this dynamic nature, high levels of well-being mean that we are more able to respond to difficult circumstances, to innovate and constructively engage with other people and the world around us. As well as representing a highly effective way of bringing about good outcomes in many different areas our lives, there is also a strong case for regarding well-being as an ultimate goal of human endeavor
The science of ‘subjective well-being’ suggests that as well as experiencing good feelings, people need:
A sense of individual vitality
To undertake activities which are meaningful, engaging, and which make them feel competent and autonomous
A stock of inner resources to help them cope when things go wrong and be resilient to changes beyond their immediate control.
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