How to Be Healthy

Many people think that being healthy is a difficult task that involves lots of dieting and time at the gym, but that’s not actually true! By making some simple tweaks to your routine and setting small goals for yourself, you can be on the path toward living a healthier, happier life. Start a daily habit of making healthier choices when it comes to eating, relaxing, being active, and sleeping. Soon, you’ll start to see your healthy life taking shape!

EditSteps
EditHaving a Healthy Diet
Drink more water. Adults should drink (or roughly eight 8 oz glasses) of water per day, while children should drink (or roughly five 8 oz glasses).[1] That is in addition to other drinks like tea or coffee. Water keeps bodies at the correct temperature and removes toxins.
Water also clears your skin, helps your kidneys, helps to control your appetite, and keeps you energized.[2]
It also keeps you from drinking unhealthy beverages like soda and juice, which are high in calories. The body barely registers the intake of these unhealthy drinks and yet you still feel thirsty hundreds of calories later.

Drinking hot water (aka tea) can help stimulate your digestive system. Hot water also helps your body naturally detoxify itself. Make sure the water is comfortably hot and won’t burn you.

Eat breakfast. A light, healthy breakfast is sufficient enough to reap the benefits of eating early. If it’s comprised of lean protein and whole grains, then it will keep you from gorging at lunch. Research shows that breakfast-skippers actually eat more! So, to curb your appetite, don’t skip the first meal of the day.
Instead of two chocolate doughnuts and a coffee that’s more cream than anything else, opt for eggs, fruit, and for a beverage like skimmed milk, fresh orange juice, or tea. The healthier and filling your breakfast is, the more energized you’ll feel throughout the day.[3]

Eat well throughout the day. If half of your plate is vegetables and fruit, you’re on the right track.[4] Add in lean protein, low-fat dairy, and whole grains. Once a steady eating pattern has been established, your body will feel more comfortable. There may be a period of time when your body is wondering where the sugary foods went, but once you’re over the hump, you’ll feel better than ever.
Remember that not all fats are bad for you. Good fats can be found in fish like salmon and tuna, avocados, nuts, and olive oil. These are essential to a well-balanced diet.

Make an effort to eat regularly timed meals throughout your day. However, avoid grazing all day.

Eat at the right times. A good time for a healthy, easy-to-digest evening meal is between 17:00 and 20:00; it’s best to avoid late night snacks because they fill you with unnecessary calories and can disrupt your sleep. If you do need that midnight snack, stick to unsalted nuts, seeds, fruits, and veggies.
Try not to eat 3 to 4 hours before you go to bed if you find that eating at night is causing you trouble sleeping.

Snacking isn’t bad for you if you do it right. In fact, eating “constantly” can keep you from feeling deprived and going for that third piece of cheesecake when the cart rolls around. Just make sure it’s all in moderation.[5]

Consider going meatless at least a few days a week. Being vegetarian is a good way to reduce your calorie intake and get loads of vitamins and minerals. It can also improve your cardiovascular health. If you don’t want to go fully vegetarian, you can improve your health by eating less meat. Choose a few days a week to go vegetarian, and switch out red meat for chicken, turkey, and fish.
When you eat a vegetarian diet, base your meals around non-starchy vegetables rather than grains like pasta or rice. When you do eat grains, choose whole grains. Eat protein at every meal, such as eggs, low-fat dairy, beans, legumes, nuts, seeds, tofu, or other meat replacements.

For example, you might eat scrambled egg whites with tomatoes and spinach in a whole grain tortilla for breakfast, black bean soup with a small side salad for lunch, Greek yogurt for a snack, and vegetable lasagna for dinner.

A high-fiber diet is easily had without meat. Fiber has been shown to lower your cholesterol, control your blood-sugar levels, improve your bowel health, and make you less likely to overeat. The recommended fiber intake is 30g a day for men and 21g for women; after the age of 50, this jumps up to 38g for men and 25g for women. Some good sources of fiber include fruits and vegetables (with the skin), whole grains, and legumes.[6]

Limit simple sugars in your diet. While carbohydrates are an important part of your diet, simple sugar can be harmful to your health. It provides a quick energy spike that then bottoms out, causing you to feel hungry faster. Simple sugars, except for fruit, are also high calorie and lacking in nutrients. It’s best to avoid sweets and added sugar, but you can include them in moderation.[7]
Fruits are technically simple sugars but can still be a healthy part of your diet. They’re full of vitamins and nutrients. Whenever possible, eat your fruits with the skin.

Read food labels to make the healthiest choices. Processed foods get a bad rap, and often for good reason. However, you’ve got to choose your battles. That frozen bag of broccoli isn’t nearly as bad as that boxed mac and cheese. In short, avoid processed foods when you can — but if you can’t, read the labels and watch for added bad stuff: salt, sugar, and fat.
Food that stays on the shelves often has added sodium, words that end in -ose, and trans and saturated fats in the ingredient list. If you see these on the label (especially if they’re in high amounts), avoid them. You can find a healthier alternative elsewhere. It’s not worth it.

Just because it says it has no trans fat doesn’t actually mean it has no trans fat. Negligible amounts can be legally ignored — so if you see hydrogenated vegetable oil on the list, you’ve found one of the masked culprits.

Talk to your doctor about incorporating supplements in your diet. Supplements can make sure you get all of the vitamins and nutrients you need. Take your supplements with a meal to help them absorb better. You might choose to take a multivitamin every day, or you can supplement particular nutrients that may be low for you, such as calcium, vitamin D, or vitamin B12.[8]
Don’t start taking any supplements without first talking to your doctor, especially if you’re taking medications.

Keep in mind that taking supplements is not a replacement for a healthy diet.

Use intermittent fasting to control calories and boost endurance. Intermittent fasting means going without food for 12-16 hours at a time. You may do this every day or on certain days of the week. This can help you burn your fat as a source of energy and improve your energy endurance. It may also help you manage your calorie intake.
For example, you may eat breakfast at 6:00 a.m. and then not eat again until dinner at 6:30 p.m.

As another option, you might eat normally on Sunday, Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday but restrict on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday.

This diet is not right for everyone, especially people who have diabetes or hypoglycemia. Talk to your doctor before starting any new diet plans.

EditHaving a Healthy Exercise Plan
Get in shape. In addition to helping you lose weight and gain confidence, exercising has a host of other benefits for your body and mind. Having good cardiovascular health has been linked to a decreased risk of Alzheimer’s, just to name one. So hit the pool for a swim, the pavement for a walk or jog, or the park for a hike as often as you can.[9]
Exercising boosts your immune system too; even a change as minor as walking briskly for 20-30 minutes a day, five days a week can improve your immune system by increasing both your antibody and T-killer cell response.[10]
Exercising is also one of the absolute best ways to sleep better at night[11]—which can help you lose weight by keeping you from overeating. Read How to Get Fit for more details.

Maintain a healthy weight. Our physical frames vary in size and weight. An individual with a large frame can carry a little more weight while a person with a light frame will be able to carry less.
Being underweight isn’t a good thing either! Do not use any form of crash diets. There is no magic bullet for weight loss—and even if there were, starving your body of vital nutrients wouldn’t be it. A slow change in your eating habits is much safer and the long-term benefits for your physical health are greater.

If you don’t want to go on a diet, read How to Lose Weight Just by Exercising. Just remember that only serious athletes are able to burn off enough calories to be able to enjoy massive indulgences—and even so, they tend not to because it’s hard on the body. Even if you do consume more calories than are recommended for you, be sure that they are nutritious; your heart, brain, muscles, bones, organs, and blood can’t run forever on empty calories.

Cross train. Just because you can run without stopping doesn’t mean you’re healthy—same goes for lifting weights the size of a small car. If you only do one activity, you’re only using one set of muscles.[12] You’ll be shocked when you go swimming or do core workouts that you can’t keep up!
What’s the answer? Cross training. Not only does doing several different activities work all your muscles (which can help prevent injury), it also keeps you from getting bored. That’s the ultimate exercise killer! So include aerobic and strength training workouts to your routine. Your muscles will be glad you did.

Exercise wisely. It should go without saying that there are bad ways to work out. Every time you get moving you put yourself at risk for injury, so make sure you’re doing it right!
First things first, stay hydrated. You should always be sipping water during your workouts. Getting dehydrated can lead to dizziness or headaches during your sweat session (or lack thereof).[13]
Take breaks! It isn’t being lazy, it’s being healthy. You can’t go-go-go forever. After 30 minutes or so of exercise, grab your water bottle and lighten up. Your body needs a second to catch up. You’ll be able to go further in the long run.

Take advantage of opportunities to be active. Being physically active isn’t about pounding the pavement or joining a gym—it’s a lifestyle that can be had 24/7. [14] If you can add extra 10 steps to your day here and there, they add up.
Don’t have any ideas? Park a bit farther away from work, the mall entrance, or the grocery store. Ride a bike to work or school. Take the stairs. Walk the dog every day. Take lunch to the park. Bike to work or the local coffee shop. Little opportunities are everywhere.

EditBeing Emotionally Healthy
Think positively. It’s amazing how much power our minds have over everything in our lives. A simple positive twist on a situation can turn an obstacle into an opportunity. Not only will you have more gusto for life, your immune system can fight off colds and heart disease better![15] Harvard wouldn’t lie.
To start this difficult step, focus on gratitude. When you start thinking about the bad thing swirling around you, stop. Cut it out. Think of two things you’re grateful for. Eventually, your mind will notice the pattern and stop the negativity before you have to consciously do it.

Be satisfied. This doesn’t mean “be content with your life” (well, it does, but give it a sec)—it sort of means “satisfy yourself”. If you’re on a diet, allow yourself a (small) bit of what you’re craving. If watching the Golden Girls for three hours on a Friday night sounds like heaven, do it. Whatever the small things are that make you happy, do them.
Your happiness is invaluable, but so is your health. If you’re not healthy, you’re not fully happy. It’s when we’ve got our mind and body in top shape that we can attack everything else. If work, family, friends, a relationship, and money are wearing you down, making a small choice like opting for that whole wheat bagel instead of a hot pocket can build the foundation for a long-term difference in your health. Then, when the going gets tough, you’ll be ready to take on your challenges with a healthy body, mind, and conscience.[16]

Think small. When we concentrate on unattainable goals, we get daunted, frustrated, and lazy. After all, why try to achieve something that will never happen? A healthy mindset has to be in the here and now. It should have concern for the future, sure, but it shouldn’t be preoccupied with what hasn’t happened yet or won’t.
Being emotionally healthy (and happy) is easier to attain when you focus on the steps of your journey as opposed to the destination. If you want to make it on Broadway, focus on getting your next audition. Then focus on becoming equity, then focus on moving, etc. Now will always come before the future—focus on them in order!

Manage stress. This one is huge. When stress takes over our lives, everything else falls apart. Our homes get cluttered, our minds get cluttered, and our relationships get strained. Take yourself aside for five minutes and think about your stress levels—how are you managing it? What could you do to be more calm and relaxed?
A very healthy way of managing stress is doing yoga. If that doesn’t sound appealing, how about meditating? No? Then simply make sure to take ten minutes out of your day to just power down. Sit with yourself and just breathe. Make a point to get centered every day.

When you feel stressed, do breathing exercises or breathe deeply to calm yourself and relax your body.[17]

Choose your friends wisely. We all know those people that seem to drain us, but yet we’re friends with them anyway because they have a nice TV or because, well, we get bored. Unfortunately, for our emotional health, they’ve got to go. They do us no good and we know it — we just ignore it to maintain consistency and avoid awkward situations. Do your mental health a favor and tear off that band-aid. In the long-run, you’ll be happier.
Not sure how to recognize a toxic friend? How to end a toxic friendship? We’ve got you covered.

Spending time with your friends can improve your life. Be social as often as possible with the people who enrich your life.

Be productive. One of the best feelings to easily come by is that feeling of “I got so much done today!” For that moment, you feel virtually unstoppable. Your mom saying “If you put your mind to it, you can do it” is no longer a lie! Now imagine riding that high constantly.
Start by creating a to-do list. A calendar or planner is a good idea, too. And remember: think small. Attack a few small things to get you going. You’ll get on a roll before you even realize it.

Incorporate learning into your day so that you’re always learning something new. This will help prevent cognitive decline.

Take a break. This is similar to the “Be Satisfied” step; you need to do what’s right for you sometimes, regardless of what the world seems to be demanding. Without feeling guilty, take that proverbial Kit Kat Bar. Spend a night in. Take a morning off. You’ll be twice as energized when you get back to it.
This goes for exercise too. If you do the same thing over and over, your muscles get used to it, you get bored, and you end up plateauing. So instead of pounding the pavement on Wednesday, go hit the pool. You’re not being lazy—you’re being logical.

Find emotional balance. Even if you master every other aspect of health, it won’t feel complete if you’re suffering from inner turmoil. Everyone needs a pick-me-up sometimes, and there are many small things that you can do to feel better about yourself. If the problem extends deeper, you may need to learn to cope with emotional pain or even depression.
Once you have worked on yourself, you should work on your approach to interpersonal relationships. Learn how to recognize a manipulative or controlling relationship and, if necessary, deal with emotional abuse so that you can have a healthy relationship.

Include the arts in your life, such as music, theater, and visual arts. Art can improve your enjoyment of life and your health. Listening to or playing music, dancing, participating in theater, and making your own art can improve both your physical and mental health. Express yourself creatively and enjoy the creative expressions of others.[18]
Start a creative hobby or take a class.

Enjoy the arts with friends.

Travel as much as you can. Traveling can improve your physical and mental health, as well. It allows you to grow creatively, relax, and experience new things. Traveling keeps you active and lowers your risk of depression.[19]
Traveling is often difficult if you’re living on a budget. If this is the case for you, try going on a day trip or a short road trip.

EditHaving a Healthy Routine
Create a daily routine. A routine can help you stick to your eating, exercising, and stress reduction goals. It also ensures you have time to do the things you want to do, such as hanging out with friends or engaging in a hobby. Create a routine that works for you!
It’s okay to have a different routine on certain days if that’s what you need to do for your life.

Try out different routines until you find one that works for you.

Stop engaging in risky behavior. Taking unnecessary risks is hard on the body and mind. It can also have devastating long-term consequences. Serious or established patterns of risk-taking can also be indicative of deeper psychological problems, in which case you should talk to a healthcare professional who specializes in a relevant field. Start by setting your sights on one or more of the following achievements:
Have Safer Sex

Stop Binge Drinking

Quit Drinking without Alcoholics Anonymous

Quit Smoking

Beat Drug Addiction

Things like wearing a helmet when riding a bicycle and wearing your seatbelt when in your car.
These things are easy to do. While they are definitely daunting, they’re doable. Often if one of these is accomplished, other things seem much easier and will fall into place.

If you already don’t engage in risky behavior, congratulations!

Exercise several times a week. We’ve stressed the “get fit” part already, but now we want to make it a little less ignorable. Your daily/weekly routine needs to include exercise. It will increase your metabolic rate, control your weight, and you’ll feel fresh the whole week. Triple win!
Here’s something concrete for you: aim for 150 minutes of aerobic activity every week (or 75 minutes of vigorous activity) and strength training twice a week.[20] Even mowing the lawn counts!

Get a good night’s rest. When you sleep, your body produces cells that fight infection, inflammation, and stress—which means that getting too little sleep or poor-quality sleep not only makes you more prone to getting sick, but also increases the time you need to recover from illness. When you sleep well, you can wake up ready to go and be more active all day. Sleeping properly is very important for your health! [21]
On top of that, a study conducted by The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition demonstrated that men who slept for 4 hours consumed 500 more calories than they did after sleeping for 8 hours.[22] If you’re looking for an easy diet, here it is!
Read How to Sleep Better for tips.

Learn how to cook. Cooking your own meals is a wonderful experience as you can try out different recipes while saving money at the same time. What’s more, you get to control every little thing that goes into your body. That’s really the only way to turn your diet around!
When you cook, avoid using fatty oils and extra add-ons. Stick to olive oil instead of vegetable oil, butter, or margarine and keep the extra salt and cheese to a minimum. If it doesn’t taste good without it, try cooking it differently!

Maintain your personal hygiene. Wash your hands often, especially after visiting the bathroom at home or using the restrooms in a public place. Germs can spread like wildfire and bring us down in the blink of an eye. And as if it wasn’t already clear, taking a shower is a good idea too.
When it comes to your mouth, floss and brush your teeth and tongue after eating; food particles are often the cause of bad breath and gum disease. Visit your dentist regularly for cleanings and to catch any problems before they become serious.

Bolster your immune system. Maintaining healthy habits and a high level of energy is difficult for anyone who constantly battles fatigue, colds, infections, or any other effects of a weakened immune system. Read How to Develop a Strong Immune System for more information.
If you can help it, try to get all your necessary vitamins and minerals from your diet. If you can’t naturally, supplements should only be used as a secondary measure.[23] And of course, talk to your doctor before you undergo any significant changes.

EditTips
Educate yourself. Every day is an opportunity to gain a little more knowledge.

Don’t get stressed.

Try snacking on celery, it burns more calories than it gains.

Increase your intake of antioxidants to fight the free radicals that have been linked to cancer, heart disease, atherosclerosis, among other diseases.

Learn to maintain your diet and exercise plans.

EditWarnings
Incorporate a new routine slowly. You don’t want to send a shock to your system. If you’re undergoing a new exercise and eating regimen, consult your doctor.

EditRelated wikiHows
Develop Healthy Eating Habits

Improve Your Love Life by Improving Your Health

Take Control of Your Health

Start Your Own Exercise Regimen and Stick to It

Afford Healthy Food

Start Walking for Exercise

Be Motivated to Exercise

EditReferences
EditQuick Summary
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Today in History for 7th April 2019

Historical Events

1963 – Yugoslavia proclaimed a Socialistic republic
1990 – Farm Aid IV concert
1990 – Fire kills 110 on a ferry in Norway, in an unrelated event, 30 die in a ferry flip over in Burma
1996 – Kelly Robbins wins Sacramento 12 Bridges LPGA Golf Classic
1999 – The World Trade Organisation rules in favor of the United States in its long-running trade dispute with the European Union over bananas
2016 – Longest-ever captured python found on Penang in Malaysia (26ft/8m)

More Historical Events »

Famous Birthdays

1882 – Kurt von Schleiger, German chancellor (12/2/32-1/28/33)
1897 – Harald Sigurd Johan Saeverud, composer [OS]
1924 – Nick Perito, orchestra leader (Don Knotts Show, Big Show), born in Denver, Colorado
1937 – Charlie Thomas, singer (Drifters), born in Lynchburg, Virginia
1944 – Gerhard Schröder, Chancellor of Germany
1978 – Vladimir Voltchkov, Belarusian tennis player

More Famous Birthdays »

Famous Deaths

1816 – Maria Ludovika of Austria-Este, Empress of Austria and queen of Hungary and Bohemia, dies at 28
1933 – Jan Erik/Eric Jan Hanussen, Berlin astrologist/illusionist, murdered
1943 – Alexandre Millerand, President of France (b. 1859)
1972 – Victor Wong, American actor (Mission to Moscow, War Correspondent, King Kong), dies at 65
1992 – Clovis Ruffin, American fashion designer (T shirt dress), dies of AIDS at 46
2013 – John St Aubyn, 4th Baron St Levan, English peer (St Michael’s Mount), dies at 94

More Famous Deaths »

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How to Hang a Hammock Chair

Hammock chairs are the ultimate invitation to take a breather, and they can be installed nearly anywhere in and around your home. With the right tools, you can create a hanging oasis outside from a tree branch, or in your own bedroom. Once you know how to properly set up your hammock chair, you’ll be able to relax at home in style and comfort.

EditSteps
EditHanging the Chair Outdoors
Pick a spot with at least of space from ground to hanging point. The most common spot will be a strong tree branch that can withstand significant weight (at least ). A hardwood tree with healthy horizontal branches will provide the best support. Be sure your location offers of vertical clearance.
Oak or maple trees are great hardwood trees to use.

Check branches for any splitting or weak and worn points near the trunk.

You can use a tape measure to figure out the diameter of your tree branch. Between around should hold your hammock chair.

Use a meter or yard stick to measure the distance between the ground and the tree branch. It won’t be exact, but it’ll give you a solid estimate.

You can also hang your chair on an overhead beam in a gazebo or on your porch.

Throw your rope over the branch or beam at least twice. Spread the rope on the branch to distribute weight. This prevents tension from settling at a single point, weakening that spot and increasing the risk of a break later.
Make sure you have enough rope to accommodate height and the knots you’ll tie. With a rope, you’ll have plenty of slack for height adjustments, and you can cut off the excess.[1] However, you can probably get by with of rope.

Thread the rope ends through the hammock hanging mechanism. Your hammock chair might already have a reinforced loop, either directly on the chair, or at the end of a long rope or cord connected to it. Hold the rope ends in one hand and use the other to grasp the hammock loop. Slide the loop up, keeping the rope taut.[2]
The hammock loop should sit right under the branch or beam.

Knot the rope below the branch or beam with two half-hitch knots. Wrap the rope line on your left behind the rope line on your right. This forms a small loop beneath the branch. Insert the left rope line through this loop. Pull tight on the left rope. Then repeat, passing the left rope behind the right, then pushing through the new loop created.[3]
Pull the knots tight for a strong, tight hold. This ensures the hammock doesn’t fall when used.

Use more knots for added security.

Test the weight of the chair gradually. Pull on the hammock chair; use plenty of force to test its strength. If it holds, add more weight, like a stack of hefty books or several hand weights. Try to put about on the chair. After that, try lightly sitting on it yourself – or have someone else try. Slowly ease onto the chair until you’re fully seated. If it holds still, the chair is solid.[4]

EditInstalling the Chair Indoors
Choose an area with at least of vertical clearance and behind the chair. With of space from floor to ceiling, you’ll ensure there’s room for your chair to hang properly. The space behind the chair offers room for it to spin or sway.[5]
You can measure your space with a meter or yard stick. A tape measure also works.

Survey the area so the hammock chair isn’t blocking or hitting anything nearby.

Use rope for a classic way to hang your hammock chair. Rope is a popular choice, and with indoor use, it’ll last a long time. Rope also offers a beachy aesthetic that adds to the relaxing feeling of the hammock chair.
Rope requires secure knots. Failing to use them risks damage to your home and could cause injury to whoever is using the hammock chair.[6]If knots are tricky, chains might be a better choice.

Use rope with a working load of at least to ensure it can hold enough weight.

Use chains to hang your chair with security. Chains provide enhanced sturdiness for your chair. Depending on the style of the chair or your home, they might not be as nice to look at. But you’ll know that chain won’t fray or break easily.
Pre-measure your rope or chain so you have enough to attain the desired height. At least of rope will be sufficient for most needs, but if in doubt, it’s better to have more rope than less.

Locate a ceiling joist with a stud finder. These tend to be installed apart, so once you’ve found one, you can easily find more should that initial location not work. Use a stud finder, then mark both sides of the joist to find the center where you’ll drill.[7]
You can also use a magnet to find the ceiling joist.[8]
If you’re hanging your hammock chair to exposed wooden beams, you can simply install your hooks to the center of the beam.[9]

Use a power drill to drill a pilot hole for the eye screw. The drill bit should be smaller than the eye screw’s width. The pilot hole should be roughly deep and placed at your center mark.
You’re in the right spot if you see wood shavings on the bit. That means you’ve hit solid wood.[10]

Install the eye screw into the pilot hole. These screws should be long enough to twist at least into the ceiling joists. Insert the eye screw, then turn it clockwise until it’s screwed in tightly. When it’s inserted fully, you shouldn’t see any visible threading on the screw.
Ideally, the eye screw’s ring should touch the ceiling.

Use a screwdriver to help tighten, if needed.

Assemble your hanging chair with an S-hook. Link an S-hook to the eye screw. Next, attach your rope to the S-hook, knotting firmly with two half-hitch knots. At the chair’s attachment mechanism, knot again.[11]
Chains can be hooked directly onto an S-hook, but you might need another hook or a locking carabiner at the chair’s attachment.

Hang your hammock chair by attaching rope directly to eye hooks. Loop your rope through the eye screw. Tie tightly with two or more half-hitch knots. Weave the other end of the rope through the chair’s attachment and use another strong knot or two.

Test the weight little by little. Pull firmly on the hammock chair. If it holds, add more weight, like a few heavy jugs or some thick books. Next, try lightly sitting on the chair yourself. Keep most of your weight on your legs as you squat over the chair, then slowly ease into the seat until you’re fully supported by it.[12]

EditTips
Use a freestanding hammock chair stand. They’re useful indoors and outdoors, and relatively simple to set up if you’re having difficulty hanging your chair, or if you’re unable or not allowed to do so. You can also move the stand, so there’s no fussing with hardware or knots.

If your hammock chair comes with a chair hanging kit, use it. It will include all the pieces needed to properly install and support your chair.

EditReferences
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