So, it should be 'allocate time to physical activities', but 'allocate time for your health'?You normally allocate something (time, money, or other resources) to a person or entity that receives the allocation. You can also use for with a purpose.
Notice how your example with money uses both to and for.
I mean both can be correct. It depends on how you use them in context.
thank you so muchHmm. I think allocating time for amusements sounds a little better. Perhaps it's because I think of making room for them in my schedule. But using to would be perfectly acceptable too.
People who allocate time for amusements that relax their brain can have greater creativity in the workplace.allocate time for physical activities in your daily routine.
Yes, and notice the difference between the two. In the "physical activities" example, the location (if you can call it that) in which time is allocated (namely "your daily routine") is explicitly stated, while in the "amusements" example it is only implied.but make room for activities in someone's schedule, right?