Broccoli, spinach, carrots, peas—each one of these natural foods brings a wealth of health benefits to the table. Unfortunately, even though people know vegetables can be good for them, not every person will find vegetables to have a pleasing taste or texture.
If you are getting more conscious of your health as you age, you are far from alone. More and more people realize that what they eat can have a profound effect on their energy levels, their flexibility, joint comfort, and the likelihood of developing age-related conditions.
Exercise is a foundational component of a healthy lifestyle. In fact, it is even prescribed by doctors to help maintain healthy levels of cholesterol and to keep blood pressure in check. Physical activity–from walking to group classes to playing recreational sports–is a great way to decrease your risk for many health-related issues.
Hyaluronic acid (HA) is a popular supplement as well as topical cream proposed to positively contribute to joint health and skincare.
Are the rumors true or is just hype around another supplement?
Let’s dive into what it is and how it is used…
Holiday parties and summer BBQs are times when we come together to share great food with coworkers, friends, and family.
For those of us trying to maintain a healthy diet, these gatherings can be a little stressful because while the “great” food present is delicious, it’s often not the most nutritious.
When you hear the word “aerobics,” you might think of Richard Simmons and the classic aerobics videos that were popular in the 80’s.
While the attire and exercise moves might seem a little silly now, aerobic exercise is extremely beneficial to our bodies.
You agreed to play tennis this Saturday morning with your two closest friends. You’re a little nervous because it’s been a while since you lasted played and they’re regulars at the courts, so you decide to arrive a little early to warm up.
Besides shaking the dust and rust off your racket, taking the time to warm up is a fantastic idea for multiple reasons!
Why warm up before exercise?
While our muscles have the great ability to respond to changes in length and tension, they can get cold—both figuratively and literally speaking—if we’ve been sedentary, slow moving, or in a chilly environment whether for hours, days, weeks, or months.
Strains, sprains, and painfully sore muscles can be unfortunate causes of unprepared physical activity, especially for those with bone and joint conditions such as osteoarthritis or rheumatoid arthritis.
There are a lot of tasks and responsibilities on your plate.
Your boss is demanding your project to be completed by the end of the month. Your kids have soccer practice, piano lessons, and play dates that you need to make sure they get on time. The weekly game night with friends is starting to turn into the monthly game night (if that). You’re having trouble sleeping at night, and you have this nagging feeling you’re going to forget to do something that just won’t go away no matter how many reminders you set or lists you make.