Spring is here according to our calendar so it’s time to say goodbye to rich soups, stews, pastas and feel-good desserts and prepare for a lighter and more healthy habit oriented season. It’s no surprise we tend to hibernate and some of our eating habits get thrown to the way side. Aside from the weather, some of our most challenging holidays are thrown in there as well. It becomes even more difficult to make healthy habits stick, but we know how important eating healthy is. Of course, there are other factors that come in to play as well. Here are some tips to help you get back on track this spring.
Without a gym membership, many people lose all motivation when it comes to staying in shape as winter approaches. When the temperatures drop, the sky turns dark, and the wind seems to start pushing you back indoors to the warmth of your couch. But don’t be discouraged. It’s difficult for everyone and we have some tips to help keep you motivated and get you through the long cold season.Read More >
Have you made a New Year’s Resolution this year? The most common resolution people make is to lose weight or get healthy. According to the University of Scranton, only 8% of the people who set New Year’s resolutions succeed in attaining them. Most people fail in achieving their goals because they do not stick to the new habits for long enough. Here are some tips that will help you keep your New Year’s Resolutions this year:Read More >
Thinking about getting back in shape? You haven’t worked out since when? The summer got away from you? Whatever you did or didn’t do does not really matter because it’s in the past. Today is the day for positive change. Where do you start?
We all know how important it is to take care of our body for our overall health. First of all, we all know we need to eat healthy. Getting enough fruits and veggies and managing a balanced diet is so important. Secondly, we need to make sure we are staying active and exercising, which can mean different things to all ages, sizes, and genders.Read More >
According to an article by Patti Neighmond (“Recipe For Strong Teen Bones: Exercise, Calcium And Vitamin D”), there’s a relatively small window of time during which our bones do most of their growing. In fact, she claims that between the ages of 9 – 15, 90% of our bone mass develops. And yet, she points out, only 15% of teenagers drink milk, with girls accounting for only 9%. The reasons for this lack of milk drinking seem to be simply that drinking milk is not considered ‘cool’ and the fear of weight gain. The ‘uncool’ness of drinking milk has been addressed by the “Got Milk?” ads for many years.Read More >