Greek to me !

  Health, Wellness & Happiness  Travel to Greece 

Greek Instant Happiness Splash Effect


This is Why You are here

Good living is actually a Greek tradition 
" Hippocrates, a Greek doctor, teacher, and "father of medicine," believed in treating the body as a whole and that optimum health would be reached through a proper diet, fresh air, good hygiene, and plenty of exercise. 

Another school of thought originating in Ancient Greece. from Epicuris, an atomic materialist, believed pleasure to be the greatest good. He believed you attain the greatest good in living modestly, gaining knowledge of how the world works, and limiting one's desires. 

Each day, I combine Hippocrates' philosophy on health with an adaptation of Epicuris' philosophy on pleasure as I strive for "good living." 
( from a traveler's diary)


Check how many factors you  easily find

in Greece. 

All of them!


This is 

Greek to me !

Discover your Natural 


and dance by the Sensual Melodies 

of this


For better or worse,

we believe that

happiness is a natural born right,

and maybe even an obligation

- if you aren't happy,

you have an obligation to

 your family,

your work,

and yourself to make it happen.

But as a recent program on NPR's "TED Radio Hour" pointed out, happiness isn't a final destination, nor is there a secret to attain it permanently... 

 Find more 

Yes, We Zap 


The cats of Greece ....

The cats of Greece ...."Time spent with cats is never wasted." (Sigmund Freud )

Posted by Greece - Hellas, the country of light. Ελλάδα, χώρα του φωτός. on Monday, February 8, 2016

In Greece 


Wake up in Paradise...!

 Science of Happiness

Catch   Happiness in Greece, fold it in your Greek2m Photo Album 

and unfold it back on your sunscreen, cellphone, or projector, CREATING A MISS YOU GREECE N0STALGIA

Keep Happy Memories Alive 

Happiness comes with memories right back to you .

What a weather now in Greece! Walk on the traditional Streets of the picturisque islands, on the Beach, around the Port early in the morinig , or on sunset, enjoy . That;s what Greece is for 

If not married, don;t feel sad, looser or lonely. First, you will never feel lonely in Greece, especially on vacation. Even during the misetrable age of Greek austerity, Greece in summer is like an open party. Besides, feel romantic! You never know if a great passion is waitng you around the corner. Greek gods still bless romance in this place...


Temperature may be over 35 C during August , but the sea is often frozen. Enjoy the splash of diving in the Aegean or Ionian waters 

Eat the happy food

Serotonin intake , by

  • the very greek sardines, 
  • eggs( straight from the chicken)
  • sea food,
  • plein in omega-3 fatty accids 
  • cherries, greek ones, fresh or in juice   


In Greece,  Find your Purpose In Life

Get inspired the way 



Greeks did...


Find more on 

our Special Greeks Page


Read, Get Inspired


The Happiness Project 

Why I Spent a Year Trying to
Sing in the Morning, Clean My Closets, Fight Right,
Read Aristotle,
and Generally
Have More Fun

"It is by studying little things,” wrote Samuel Johnson, “that we attain the great art of having as little misery, and as much happiness as possible.” [37]

Organize your Happiness 

Keep Notes

It makes  you count your Happiness and check yourself on delivering it 




Check the happy list


Look at that beauty!  

"...I just cannot get enough natural beauty and that of architecture, photography, dance, art museums, design, and the culinary arts. These aesthetic forms delight and inspire me, and unseen ones often help determine my next destination. It should be no surprise then that Greece often tops this "beautiful places to go" list.  

It was the Ancient Greeks that first defined beauty as pure, simple, and symmetrical. Since then, the word has been shaped and reshaped by culture so that it is not only seen as a quality of perfection, but also imperfection.  
Still, there is one aspect that seems to have remained consistent throughout the world: the connection between aesthetic satisfaction and well being."

Live LIVE the dream, just next to you this is

a wonderland!

Discover the Light

"....The light in Greece penetrated my pores..."

See who wrote that, and start absorbing more happily everyday the clarity of the light shower on this blessed land...

Go to our Dance in the Light Page


Start with the sun

We all need the "sunshine vitamin."

Time spent outdoors comes with a slew of bonuses, including vitamin D intake.

Boston University Medical Center professor Dr. Michael F. Holick, M.D., Ph.D., previously explains that the "sunshine vitamin" can be one of the toughest to get from foods, and many of us actually take in over 80 percent of it from those golden rays.

Kayaking is a way to log what Holick calls some "sensible sun exposure" time.

That means if you are likely to mildly sunburn after a half-hour of sun exposure, get 10 to 15 minutes of sun before applying some waterproof sunscreento protect your skin from the sun's ultraviolet rays... More 

Sun bath, like in Ancient Greece did...

Go to our Special Page

Yes they did.

Greeks invented bikini.....

Discover the Paradise on earth to bath in on our special PAGE 


The very Greek Blue Zone

As one of five places on earth, Greece does keep the centenarians alive, no matter what...Greece the Blue Zone.



Where does the Greek land   Happi


meet the longevity of the Greek centenarians?

What could science say? Find out


Pamper your soul in Greece 

Relax in Greece Special Page

Find friends, Socialize, the way Greeks do

HAPPIEST PEOPLE SOCIALIZE 6 HOURS DAILY-which is hard to do in our increasingly disconnected world. The average American watches 4.3 hours of TV daily and that's not including computer screen time. We shop online or at the mall, anonymously.

In Okinawa, people still visit the neighborhoods and socialize any chance they get. In Ikaria, Greece's  Blue Zone,people socialize at most....enjoy!

How do you socialize with your friends?

Anticipating the parts you remember and enjoy about a song is rewarding, says neuroscientist Robert Zatorre of McGill University, who studies emotion and music.

Context is key. "You really need to get in tune with the mind-set you're in at the moment," says Galina Mindlin, an assistant clinical professor in psychiatry at Columbia University in New York and one of the book's three authors. "Sometimes one song will energize you at one moment, but in another moment it would make you more anxious, kind of over-energized."

Study your material. To heighten a song's effect, try linking images in your mind to your songs. Look for meaning in the lyrics, and listen critically: Pick out instruments from the harmony to see how they contribute to the sound, or attend to the rhythm to figure out how a staccato drum segment in the song amps you up.

Like sex, drugs or really good food, music causes the brain to release dopamine, a brain chemical key to addiction and motivation. That's one reason why people like it so much. The effects extend beyond the merely pleasurable: Music (often in tandem with dance) is used in rehabilitation for stroke and Parkinson's disease.

The authors of "Playlist" go further. They argue that music's benefits hold for everyone and that if we queue up our tunes with care they'll lift our mood, reduce anxiety, raise motivation, help us work out better and even fight off depression and insomnia.

The trick, they say, is to find what songs relax you, say, or make you more alert -- and then hone your playlist to fit the moment. The speed of a song is one key audio feature: Norah Jones' "Turn Me On," at a leisurely 56 beats per minute, may be the perfect musical nightcap after work. The driving 139 bpm of Michael Jackson's "Beat It" can push you into high alert, just what you need before that presentation you're hoping will impress the suits.

Even listening to the rhythmic sounds of the ocean, at the beach or through earphones, can relax you and allow you to reach what the authors call a state of "flow," a somewhat hard-to-define state of mind that's akin to "being in the zone" -- focused on the task but still at ease, able to perform at your best., more by LAT

Well, Welcome to the very Greek Blue 

Socialize with us 

Day dream
with us

become Nostalgic

Nostalgia is bittersweet.

Nostalgia is a funny thing. It rises without warning, creeping up on us through pictures, music, movies and even smells.

It’s much more than simply reminiscing; it’s a convoluted wave of emotions and memories.

The term “nostalgia” was first introduced in the 17th century by Swiss physicians attempting to describe homesickness among soldiers.

It comes from the Greek words “nostos,” meaning homesick 

Such is the paradoxical nature of nostalgia. It’s a bittersweet sentiment, leaving us feeling simultaneously joyous, yet hollow.

For these reasons nostalgia has often been characterized as something that’s negative or somewhat self-indulgent. In actuality, it’s quite beneficial if channeled in the right way.

Nostalgia is fatal to loneliness, anxiety and negativity.but also

Research has shown that when we’re lonely, nostalgia can help restore a sense of worth, belonging and community.

There’s even evidence nostalgia makes us more altruistic and charitable.

 This is likely do to the fact it helps cultivate feelings of connectedness.. Its definitely sure that you become nostalgik just after visiting Greece. 


Detox your thoughts

Write Down Why you are

Grateful to Happiness 

Consider it a fundamental part of your gratitude practice. When's the last time you counted out everything you have to be thankful for in life? 

Keeping a gratitude journal could help you feel happier, according to a study conducted by researchers from the University of California, Davis and the University of Miami.

The New York Times reported that people in the study who kept a gratitude journal that they wrote in once a week for two months were more optimistic about life (and, interestingly, exercised more), compared with people who did not keep such a journal.

And writing down what you're thankful for could help you sleep better, too.

Spending just 15 minutes a night writing down what you're thankful for could do wonders for your sleep, according to an Applied Psychology: Health and Well-Being study. Researchers found that study participants who wrote down a list of things they were grateful for before bed experienced longer -- and better -- sleep, Psychology Today reported.

It makes your mind -- and body -- better.

According to a 2005 article in the journal Advances in Psychiatric Treatment, the benefits of expressive writing aren't just experienced short-term -- they can also pay off in the long run. Expressive writing has been linked with improved mood, well-being, stress levels and depressive symptoms, as well as more physical benefits of lower blood pressure, improved lung and liver functioning and decreased time spent in the hospital. Some research has also suggested that expressive writing could help people with post-traumatic stress disorder, though TIME notes that some of the research on writing's effects on psychological health are a little more conflicting.

find source 


Find your Path to Happiness

Catch the mood !

... and the moments

you would definitely feel grateful while experiencing , anytime in Greece

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