The internet is chock-full of articles telling you that there’s something wrong with your health.
Being concerned about your health is completely normal. That’s why many of us seek answers when something seems wrong, though we often end up jumping to the worst-case scenario.
The list below is completely different. Instead of going through what might be wrong with you, we’ve identified some signs that highlight the fact that you are in fact perfectly healthy!
While every person is different, there are some things commonly associated with good health. The condition of our lips, skin, and even how often we go to the bathroom are all signs that indicate our level of health.
So sit back, relax, and learn about all the ways your amazing body is working to tell you that you’re doing well!
Most of us don’t take notice of our heart rates unless we’re at the doctor, or those times your chest is pounding.
Your resting heart rate depends on your age and fitness level. The American Heart Association provides a general rule of thumb: children and adults over the age of 10 should have a resting heart rate of 60 to 100 beats per minute.
A well-trained athlete may range from 40 to 60 beats per minute.
Cracked or chapped lips are always uncomfortable.
Luckily, dry lips are rarely the sign of a more serious underlying problem.
According to NIVEA, dehydration and vitamin deficiency are the two main health-related causes of chapped lips.
Therefore, hydrated and full lips are a sign that you’re getting enough water and vitamins.
We’ve all noticed how our urine can range in color, especially if we’re not feeling well or haven’t been drinking enough water.
According to the Mayo Clinic, normal and healthy urine color can range from a pale yellow to a deep amber.
Even the most graceful among us can get cuts and scrapes once in a while.
While they hurt at first, we’re usually rewarded by how quickly they heal. So, how quickly are they supposed to do so?
According to the American Diabetes Association, wounds heal in a three-step process.
First there’s inflammation, which helps prevent infection. Second is the formation of new cells or a scab. Lastly, scar tissue forms to heal the wound completely.
The process shouldn’t take longer than around three weeks. The more quickly it heals, the healthier you are.