Motivation to be Motivated…why can’t I stick to my good intentions? My goals were intentionally not lofty. I work with a trainer twice a week on strengthening and conditioning and I fit cardio in where I can on other days. Seems achievable, right? I like the idea of having a workout routine, but with a hectic schedule, it is the first thing that drops off of my calendar when a meeting/home repair service/doctor appointment pops up, which is regularly in my world. So, I’m trying to do the best I can, and that’s just it, DO THE BEST YOU CAN. You’ll surprise yourself. Here are a couple of things I do to stay focused on a physical activity routine.
2017 is here and millions of Americans are reflecting on the personal changes that they want (or need) to make this year. Popular resolutions include vowing to lose weight, eat healthier, reduce stress, exercise more or quit smoking. There is just one problem: while all of this sounds good in January, many of us lose our resolve and our resolutions are long forgotten and abandoned by April. The simple truth is that New Year’s resolutions are easier to make than they are to keep because changing behaviors, particularly those that are long-standing habits, is easier said than done. Wanting to change is not enough. Success with a resolution demands more than wishful thinking; it requires patience, planning, and organization. The good news it is that it can be done!
thinking positive for health,
While "sodium" and "salt" are often used interchangeably, they are, in fact, different substances. Both are minerals, and salt is a mineral that is made up of 40 percent sodium and 60 percent chloride. One teaspoon of salt contains approximately 2,300 mg of sodium.