Millennials turning to the kitchen and baking to improve their mental health 

Baking a delicious cake or a perfect pie is an activity usually associated with older people. 

But now millennials are turning to the kitchen to boost their mood, a survey has found.

Nearly a quarter of adults aged 18 to 24 said they baked to reduce stress. 

The popularity of TV shows such as the Great British Bake Off is likely to be a factor in the growth of ‘culinary therapy’

The popularity of TV shows such as the Great British Bake Off is likely to be a factor in the growth of ‘culinary therapy’

The popularity of TV shows such as the Great British Bake Off is likely to be a factor in the growth of ‘culinary therapy’

Twenty-six per cent of students felt it improved their mental health, and 14 per cent of those with full-time jobs said they benefited.

The popularity of TV shows such as the Great British Bake Off is likely to be a factor in the growth of ‘culinary therapy’.

Rosie Dummer, star of Channel 4’s Extreme Cake Makers, said ‘Giving or receiving home-made bakes offers a real feelgood factor.’

Research was commissioned by charity Help For Heroes ahead of the Bake For Heroes campaign next month.

Nearly a quarter of adults aged 18 to 24 said they baked to reduce stress

Nearly a quarter of adults aged 18 to 24 said they baked to reduce stress

Nearly a quarter of adults aged 18 to 24 said they baked to reduce stress

Link hienalouca.com

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