The influence that our nutrition and diet play on athletic performance aren’t always as apparent as they should be, but it’s there, either pushing you along with more energy, faster recovery, and a stronger immune system, or it’s dragging you down, leaving you feeling haggard, tired, and sluggish.In our battle to conquer our nutrition the easy way out is supplements. With pre-workouts, post-workouts, intra-workouts, and every sort of pill and powder imaginable designed to help cure all of our nutritional woes we hit them hard.
I often get questioned "when is it the best time for a workout?" Years ago I would say it depends on the day and blah blah blah..Any workout is better than no work out.You can not allow yourself to think about what the day has in store and how much crap around the house you have to get done.
When it comes to swimming, the breaststroke looks easy. After all, the arm recovery is underwater, unlike the butterfly stroke, you get to breathe every stroke, and there are recovery periods for both the upper and lower body limbs during the course of the stroke cycle.
"The power of mindset": A real priviledge and an honor to spread the message about the role of qualified fitness professionals in the fight against the global obesity epidemic through an interview that has been published in the March issue of IDEA Fitness Journal.http://www.ideafit.com/fitness-library/the-power-of-mindset
One of the secrets to a longer life involves steel, rubber or your bodyweight. The steel is in the form of dumbbells or barbells, and rubber is what resistance bands or stability balls are made of. No equipment handy?
A sedentary lifestyle isn’t good for anyone, especially if you have diabetes. The American Diabetes Association recommends that those with diabetes spend 30 minutes a day at least five days a week doing moderate to intense aerobic exercise, as well as strength training at least two times a week.