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Recipe of the Week - Summer Corn Salad
Quick and easy salad to enjoy during the dog days of summer.
We've been told it's important to stay well-hydrated when we work out, but there's growing research that shows athletes, specifically endurance athletes such as marathoners and long-distance cyclists, can harm themselves by drinking too much water during their competitions.
The condition, called hyponatremia, is caused by abnormally low sodium levels in your blood from drinking too much water. And while it's rare, it can be deadly if it happens.
Even more surprising, a study published in the British Journal of Sports Medicine showed that athletes perform perfectly.
In a world where we are plugged in 24/7, it can be hard to disconnect and power down. But that might be just the thing we need to live healthier, more balanced lives. It’s estimated that American adults spend 11 hours each day using digital media, according to a report by Nielsen. This media consumption includes everything from TV time to smartphone use.
It’s no secret that the overconsumption of media and technology has been linked to health risks. The Vision Council reports that 70 percent.
New Study Shows High Level Of Satisfaction From Consumers Who Work With A Personal Trainer
Over the course of my career as a personal trainer, it has become obvious to me the benefits that come from using a personal trainer, especially when it is combined with a proper nutrition plan. Clients lose fat, look better, feel healthier and have increased energy.
While we at Mile High Fitness see these benefits on a daily basis when working with clients, a recent study conducted by supplementcritique.com to gauge.
There's nothing quite like that feeling you get after getting in a good workout. But before you get too settled into that post-workout glow, registered dietitian Rebecca Scritchfield says there's an important, often-overlooked step that helps ensure your workout was effective.
"All my clients look at me like I'm crazy... when I tell them, 'Look, after your workouts, you need to make sure you eat something,'" Scritchfield says. "They say, 'Rebecca, why would I do that? Why would I erase the benefit of the workout?'"