What a surprising and fun break from all this back to school chaos!
Dr. Carter has been quoted or featured in The New York Times, the Los Angeles Times, USA Today, the Chicago Tribune, the San Francisco Chronicle, The Washington Post, the Boston Globe, as well as Good Housekeeping, Parenting, Martha Stewart’s Whole Living, Fitness, Redbook, and dozens of other publications. She has appeared on the “Oprah Winfrey Show,” the “Dr. Oz Show”, the “TODAY” show, the “Rachael Ray Show,” “The Daily Show with Jon Stewart,” “CBS Sunday Morning,” “ABC World News with Diane Sawyer”, PBS, as well as NPR and BBC Radio. Following is a selection of Dr. Carter’s press appearances.
The Dr. Oz Show
What makes us happy?
The Today Show
Kids crumbling under too much pressure?
The Journal Times
‘The Sweet Spot’: Author says get out of the ‘busy-ness trap’
Carter’s efforts to give up her overworked, multitasking ways lie at the heart of her new book. “The Sweet Spot” offers practical advice on how people can make small but important changes in their daily lives so they can enjoy more balance at home and work.
NY Magazine,The Science of Us
Put the Boring Things In Life on Autopilot
In a conversation about her new book, The Sweet Spot: How to Find Your Groove at Home and Work, Carter discusses her spin on what social scientists call decision fatigue, the idea that you lose a little bit of your willpower with each decision you make throughout the day, which means you make worse and worse choices as the day drags on.
The NY Times
The One Word Resolution
I want to find what Christine Carter calls “the sweet spot” in her forthcoming book of the same name: that place where home and work are just satisfying and challenging enough. (Fans of “Overwhelmed,” “Happier at Home” or “Maxed Out” will appreciate “The Sweet Spot,” which comes out in just a few days. I did.)
San Jose Mercury News
Work-life balance: Busy is never better
[Carter] found plenty of scientifically based strategies while revisiting all the research on well-being and elite performance she had studied over the years. Much of the research challenges contemporary attitudes that busy people are successful, important or productive. Only 17 percent of adults in our “pressure cooker” society are said to be fulfilling their potential for happiness, success and productivity, Carter says.
Everyday Health with Dr. Sanjay Gupta
6 Ways to Be Happy Alone
A study suggests that people have a hard time being alone with their thoughts. What can you do about it?
State of Health
Searching for Happiness? Look for Meaning, Not Money
If you’re one of those people looking, you should know that finding happiness doesn’t mean you have to be cheerful and upbeat all the time. There’s more than one way to get there. Experts say even pessimists can be happy.
The Secret To Happiness? Failure (Seriously)
Failure: we’ve been taught to dodge it, but science has found that welcoming this dirty little ‘f’ word can actually make us more successful and ultimately happier.
The New York Times
How to Start a Year-Round Family Gratitude Ritual
Sometime this Thanksgiving or in the coming weeks, you and yours will probably share notes on the things for which you’re thankful.
Voice America Radio: Visionary Leader, Extraordinary Life with Kate Ebner
“Raising Happy, Resilient Kids with the Help of Sociologist and Happiness Expert Dr. Christine Carter”
Don’t Worry, Be Happy: Dr. Christine Carter Tells Us How
As the 80s hit goes, “everybody’s working for the weekend” and now, thanks to a recent Hampton Hotels survey, we know why.
KQED; California Report
Chasing the Work-Life Balance
According to the Sloan Work and Family Research Network, almost two-thirds of California households with school-aged kids have both parents working outside the home. But striking the balance is an issue all families grapple with. Balancing work and family is a huge subject that takes the proverbial village.
Listen | Read.
How to Spend Your Time the Way You Want To
“Managing our time is this generation’s biggest challenge. Busyness can’t be equated with importance or meaning, and it certainly can’t be conflated with happiness. The sooner we recognize that the happier we’ll be.” – Dr. Christine Carter
“Even as real grief breaks your heart, something in you knows that you’re being broken open, and there is something profoundly hopeful at the core of that sensation.” —Martha Beck
Cracking the Habit Code
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