For most the New Year is a time when most are looking to make a change in their lives for the better; whether it is to improve your diet, start a new exercise regime, start looking for love or begin to pay more attention to your personal finances.

But there are many out there who are seemingly quite happy with their lot, and want the whole idea of New Year’s Resolutions to be done away with. One organisation has called for a halt to New Year Resolutions and is offering a sanctuary to men who don’t want to pledge to diet, give up the booze or join a gym!

Don't by Struck by the Curse of the 9th

The 9th of January is the day when three quarters of Britons will give in and break their New Year’s resolutions, it has emerged.

The good intentions to get fit, save money and lose weight get tested to the limit, with willpower going out of the window, as most start the first full week back at work since the festive break.

Magician Helps Create Truly Magical Proposal

With relationships being high on the agenda at New Years, and many resolving that this could be the year to take the leap and pop the question; one man has set the bar inordinately high for those looking to impress their partner with a memorable proposal. A romantic man went the extra mile to create the UK’s most magical marriage proposal, using a street magician to help him pop the question in one of London’s busiest shopping centres. 

Ten Top Tips For Cutting Sugar From Your Diet

With The NHS debating whether to impose a tax, or even ban, sugary snacks sold in hospitals, this may provide the perfect incentive to cut the sugar from your diet as one of your New Year’s Resolutions.

Some of the ways too much sugar can impact your body include liver damage, weight gain, obesity, elevated blood sugar, high blood pressure, heart or kidney disease, tooth decay and diabetes, among many others.

More Smokers Than Ever Before Stub Out Cigarettes For Good

For those who want to make quitting smoking their New Year’s Resolution, they will be in good company, as more people than ever before are stubbing out cigarettes for the last time. Last year, out of the 2.5 million smokers who made a quit attempt, 500,000 people (20%) were successful; the highest recorded success rate and up from just 13.6% 6 years ago.

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