Wish you could text your therapist whenever you felt like it? Now you can. Find out if digital mental health counseling, also known as e-therapy, could work for you.
Sarah Elizabeth Richards is a Manhattan-based health and science journalist who has written for The New York Times, The Wall Street Journal, Time, Elle, Marie Claire, Cosmo and Women’s Health. She is also the author of Motherhood, Rescheduled: The New Frontier of Egg Freezing and the Women Who Tried It (Simon & Schuster). A native of San Diego, Sarah completed her undergraduate studies at the University of California at Berkeley and holds master’s degrees in journalism and international affairs from Columbia University. She enjoys spinning, kick-boxing, yoga and hopes to compete in her first triathlon next fall.
Articles by Sarah Elizabeth Richards
Got a bad case of the post-marathon blues? It’s common for runners to feel down after the race-day endorphins wear off. Here’s how to get back to normal, post 26.2.
Sometimes willpower alone isn’t enough to help you reach your weight loss goals. These easy tricks will help you avoid hidden diet wreckers in your house.
Marathon training can take a toll on your body and your state of mind. But is it costing you your relationship, too? Learn the warning signs and how to make it work.
More and more people are being diagnosed with orthorexia nervosa, a condition characterized by an extreme preoccupation with being healthy and eating clean.
When does race training go from a fun pastime that helps you relieve stress to something that causes more anxiety than it’s worth? Some runners are learning the hard way.
Desperately in need of some workout motivation? Check out these research-proven ways to make fitness a permanent part of your life.
First it was fat, then it was gluten. Is the war on sugar here to stay? Get the facts on the sweet stuff, and how much it takes to negatively impact your health.
Can endurance exercise help us grieve a loss, or heal a broken heart? Find out how the science and the psychology of moving can — and can’t — make us whole again.
Is over-exercising hurting your chances of getting pregnant? Read on for an in-depth look at the connection between extreme exercise and infertility.