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9 time hacks if you're too busy to exercise
U.S. New & World Report
The number one reason people say they don’t exercise is: No time. While it may seem like an excuse, it really can be tough to find a big chunk of time for exercise if you don’t already have it carved out. Here are a few hacks for squeezing the exercise into the busiest of schedules.
How to get in shape using psychology: 6 new tricks from research
Why is there an obesity epidemic? It’s not because we eat the wrong things or we lack exercise.
Research shows that, plain and simple, most of us just eat too much. Reported consumption increased by 268 calories for men and 143 calories for women between the two surveys.
Why it's time we paid employees to exercise at work
Is your job killing you?
According to death statistics from 2011 compiled by the CDC, the top three killers in the United States are heart disease, cancer and chronic lower respiratory diseases like emphysema. Collectively these diseases killed 1,316,211 Americans that year.
Mom's post-partum inspired fitness company for new moms
Forbes magazine ranked metro Atlanta as the fifth-best city in the U.S. for women starting businesses. So its not surprising that an Atlanta businesswoman has found success with a fitness business that works with expectant and new mothers.
Oh Baby! Fitness was born after Clare Schexnyder gave birth to her daughter Sofia 10 years ago.
BioFeedback for immunoglobulin is a health outcomes reporting program that provides clinical feedback on the use of immunoglobulin in autoimmune-related disorders. Physicians and medical directors can now deploy clinical interventions when they have the greatest impact on healthcare quality and costs.
Request more information or schedule a personal introduction.
New report provides real answers in era of health advice overload
By Natalie Rodriguez
The recent release of the Scientific Report of the 2015 Dietary Guidelines Advisory Committee has American health nuts jumping for joy. This 571-page report of medical and scientific research promotes a "culture of health," in which a healthy lifestyle is "easy, accessible, affordable and normative." This may finally be the answer to our collective cry for sound health advice. The truth is Americans in the digital age are generally confused about their health. New studies emerge every minute, it seems, on the greatest options for the healthiest lifestyle.
Is a paleo diet healthy?
The Wall Street Journal
The statistics tell a scary story. More than one-third of U.S. adults — close to 80 million people, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention — are obese, and as Americans’ waistlines continue to grow so do rates for chronic health conditions such as Type 2 diabetes and cardiovascular disease.
Don't snooze on nutrition: See how foods affect sleep
The Huffington Post
We all know nutrition provides our bodies with fuel for the day, but what we eat also affects how we power down at night.
Research has found that certain nutrients in food can affect sleep, from how easy it is to fall asleep at a reasonable hour to the quality of rest we get throughout the night. See what you should munch on for better nights and what foods to skip.
Does cardio burn fat? Are carbs bad? A closer look at fitness myths
The Denver Post
When it comes to health advice, we're drawn toward simple rules like "do this, not that" or "eat this, not that." We have science and anecdotes to back up these rules, but when you ask true fitness professionals, it turns out a lot of our facts are more truth-ish than truth. "For one, these 'facts' can work for someone and not for someone else," says Kyle Story, lead personal trainer at the Denver Athletic Club.
Exercise improves sexual function in men
New research suggests that for men, the benefit of exercise goes beyond improving cardiovascular health and controlling weight.
In the study, investigators found that regardless of race, men who exercise more have better erectile and sexual function.
VITAMINS & PHARMACEUTICALS
Americans spend billions on vitamins and herbs that don't work
Most of our unhealthy habits stem from doing what’s easier or cheaper. But there’s nothing cheap or easy about taking vitamins and herbal supplements — and there’s no credible evidence they offer any benefits for the average person.
eNews on Prevention, Wellness & Lifestyle
Colby Horton, Vice President of Publishing, 469.420.2601
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Natalie Rodriguez, Senior Content Editor, 469.420.2635
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