New Year, More Food: A 2023 Resolutions Guide

Winter break is officially at a close, marking the beginning of a new semester of interesting classes, rewarding extracurricular activities and long-lasting memories. A deeply rooted tradition to focus on self-care and self-improvement, New Year’s resolutions are in full swing for many approaching the New Year with goals and ambitions to change. Surveys reveal that behind improving mental health, improving fitness and losing weight, an improved diet consistently ranks in the top five of the most common New Year’s resolutions. But what does a food-related resolution look like and how can students accomplish this goal?

LEUNG | Work on What You Love

The arrival of 2016 signalled the beginning of a new year and a fresh start. Of course, that also meant scribbling down some thoughts on the back of an already-used piece of paper and calling them my “New Year Resolutions.” On the list, I had written down some of the same things I’d written every other year. I told myself to eat healthier, concentrate more on school work and remember to look at the bigger picture. The unfortunate truth is that, like other years before, while I remembered my resolutions, I tended to break them right away. Had I already eaten ice cream for four days in a row?