By Hayley Sugg
Updated: April 03, 2017

A consistent morning routine not only sets you up to () make it out the door to work on time, but it can also help establish healthy habits. We've rounded up our top five tips to make you rise and shine to be your absolute best:

Eat Breakfast About are breakfast skippers. The reasons vary, like not being hungry, being too busy rushing to work, or too tired to even think about cooking. Missing out on breakfast doesn't just make people hangry, it can can cause them to overcompensate with extra calories later in the day or to choose more processed options like a drive-thru meal or those doughnuts in the break room. Still got a few good excuses as to why breakfast just isn't for you? Find a way to beat each of these with .

Actually Take Your Vitamins While vitamins provided by food are always ideal, not everyone is meeting their daily needs through this route. Try to improve this by upping your intake of fruits and veggies, and possibly taking a multi-vitamin. Not sure what type of vitamins to reach for? .

Hydrate Besides possibly (which could help in your morning commute) staying hydrated is important for a healthy lifestyle. Since our bodies can't hydrate themselves, it's vital to be vigilant about consuming water. The average woman needs 13 8-ounce cups of water per day, and a man requires about 16. If you forget to hydrate throughout the day, with reminding you, or there to trick yourself into drinking more water.

Loosen Up Stretching and loosening up muscles, especially if you hit it hard in the gym yesterday, is a great way to get relaxed and warmed up for the upcoming day. Doing simple stretches or setting aside a little extra time to can make a real difference in both body and mind.

Take Care of Your Skin There's something to be said about literally putting your "best face forward" each morning. Washing (and sometimes ) your face will both help you wake up and have a glowing look. Don't forget to use a moisturizer or foundation with  to keep your skin from getting sun damage during day-to-day exposure.