Those who worked out once or twice a week had a 30 percent lower mortality rate (during the study period, from 1994 to 2012) than those who didn’t exercise at all. Despite their infrequent workouts, these individuals exceeded the 150 minutes a week of moderate to vigorous exercise advocated by U.S. and world health organizations.
Of your five senses, which one are you most afraid of losing? If you’re like most people, your answer is your ability to see. Because our eyesight is so precious, it’s no wonder that myths abound about your eye health, what can damage our eyes —, and what can protect them. Here, we debunk five common myths — and tell you how to truly keep your eyes healthy.
I know you encourage us all to walk frequently, but I am wondering, will that help those of us with high blood pressure?
Yes, an AARP Bulletin reported last January that high blood pressure is just one of half a dozen ailments that can be improved by taking regular walks – but at different speeds and durations.
Mr. Pedometer, it’s January 2019 and I know I need to make some changes in my life to get healthy this year. I just don’t know where to start. Do you have any suggestions?
Since most of our health changes have to do with nutrition and exercise, start with this great article found on the Very Well Fit website. Go through the questionnaire and be honest with yourself. Then instead of trying to change everything at once, pick one thing to change, i.e. decide to get up a half hour earlier each morning and go for a walk before diving into your day. Once you have established one change, go on to another one. Change 1 Thing at a time so that you don’t get overwhelmed and give up.
New Year’s Resolutions are just another name for goals. Some people say failing to set goals is like starting to drive your car with no destination in mind: How will you know when you arrive?