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"How can I infuse hope and positivity into this Monday, making it a great start to my week?"

A study in the Journal of Positive Psychology found that people who thought about three good things each day for one week felt happier and less depressed.

According to a study by Shawn Achor, a positive brain performs better and is 31% more productive than a negative one.

Practicing gratitude can have a significant impact on overall well-being.

A study published in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology found that participants who kept a gratitude journal experienced fewer physical symptoms, used fewer maladaptive coping strategies, felt better about their lives, and were more optimistic.

A study in the Journal of Positive Psychology found that people who wrote down their goals and dreams were more likely to achieve them than those who didn't.

According to a study by the American Psychological Association, people who practice mindfulness meditation experience a decrease in symptoms of depression and anxiety.

A study in the Journal of Research in Personality found that people who have a sense of purpose in life tend to be healthier and live longer.

A study in the Journal of Experimental Social Psychology found that people who performed acts of kindness, even as simple as holding a door open, reported an increase in happiness.

A study in the Journal of Happiness Studies found that people who spent money on experiences rather than material possessions were happier.

A study in the Journal of Positive Psychology found that people who engaged in activities that promoted a sense of flow, or being fully immersed in an activity, reported higher levels of happiness and well-being.

A study in the journal Cognition and Emotion found that people who practiced savoring, or focusing on the positive aspects of an experience, reported an increase in happiness.

A study in the Journal of Positive Psychology found that people who took time to appreciate the beauty in their environment reported higher levels of happiness and well-being.

A study in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology found that people who had a strong sense of social connection were happier and healthier.

A study in the Journal of Experimental Social Psychology found that people who smiled, even if it was forced, reported an increase in happiness.

A study in the Journal of Happiness Studies found that people who practiced gratitude by writing a letter to someone they were grateful for reported an increase in happiness.

A study in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology found that people who engaged in forgiveness reported higher levels of well-being and lower levels of stress.

A study in the Journal of Experimental Social Psychology found that people who performed acts of kindness, even as simple as buying a coffee for someone, reported an increase in happiness.

A study in the Journal of Positive Psychology found that people who focused on the present moment, rather than worrying about the future or dwelling on the past, reported higher levels of happiness and well-being.

A study in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology found that people who had a sense of autonomy and control over their lives reported higher levels of happiness and well-being.

A study in the Journal of Positive Psychology found that people who practiced optimism, or expecting the best possible outcome, reported higher levels of happiness and well-being.

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