How to make it through nursing week 2019 with the nurse’s tip: drink a cup of tea

Nurse’s tip?

Take a cup or two of tea.

It’s a good way to get your blood flowing and refresh your blood pressure and heart rate levels.

It will help keep you feeling calmer and helps you to stay alert.

The best time to drink tea is between 9.30am and 10.30pm, says the NHS.

A cup of sugar or a small cup of coffee will help to replenish your blood sugar and keep your blood circulating in a healthy way.

If you’re a tea drinker, try drinking a cup at least four hours before going to bed.

But if you’re not, try one of the other health-related activities listed in this guide.

Exercise to prevent weight gain Exercise is important for maintaining and preventing weight gain.

The NHS recommends that you exercise as much as you can to lose weight, and that it’s also good for your mental and physical wellbeing.

However, you may find it hard to lose the weight you’ve gained in a short time, so it’s important to keep exercising, says Dr Andrew Brown, a health consultant.

This includes going for a walk, running, cycling or swimming.

Some people find it easier to lose their weight by using an app such as the Fitbit or Fitbit Flex, which will help you keep track of your calories burned and how you feel afterwards.

The government has also recommended that people lose weight by exercising more than 20 minutes a day.

For women, this includes brisk walking, running or cycling at least 20 minutes each week, as well as swimming or doing yoga or aerobics.

For men, the NHS recommends doing at least 60 minutes of moderate-intensity exercise a day, including brisk walking or cycling for 20 minutes or brisk walking for 10 minutes each day.

It also recommends that people exercise at least three hours a day to lose more than five pounds.

This can include doing 30 minutes of brisk walking a day for 10 to 15 minutes.

The advice is similar for men and women.

This may mean walking more than three hours each day, or doing a brisk walk for at least 30 minutes, for 30 minutes at a time, or walking for at most five minutes a time.

Exercise for anxiety The NHS advises that you can exercise to prevent anxiety and stress in order to manage your symptoms.

This will include taking an anti-anxiety medication such as Valium, or taking a restorative exercise such as yoga or Pilates.

The most effective way to reduce anxiety is to find a balance between physical activity and mental relaxation, which is achieved by using the NHS relaxation programme, which includes relaxation classes, massage, acupuncture and aromatherapy.

It may also involve taking a sleep medication.

It can also be useful to take a cold remedy to reduce the symptoms of anxiety.

It is also helpful to reduce stress and anxiety with relaxation techniques such as meditation, breathing exercises and yoga.

The health benefits of exercise include reduced risk of developing heart disease, stroke and dementia, as shown in the NHS’s Exercise and Health survey.

You may also find exercise to be beneficial for improving your overall wellbeing, such as reducing your anxiety and depression.

If, however, you’re concerned about your weight, the best thing to do is talk to your GP about your needs.

It might be advisable to consult your GP before making changes to your diet or exercise routine.

If that’s not possible, the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE) has also advised people to exercise to help them lose weight.

It has published guidelines to help you find a healthy, balanced diet that’s easy to stick to and doesn’t lead to weight gain, such that you’ll have less body fat.

The NICE guidelines recommend that you should not reduce your activity levels, even if you do feel tired.

You should also exercise at a moderate pace, if possible, and when you do, you should do so as often as possible.