Fitness Matters

Exercising isn’t only an effective way to lose weight and build muscle, but it can also help people to recover from a physical injury. If you have been involved in an accident at work, a vehicle collision, or an unfortunate slip or fall, slowly easing yourself back into physical activity could help you to make a full recovery.

Find out how exercise can help the road to recovery after an.

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 Belly fat is unhealthy. It increases the threat of heart disease, diabetes and other health issues. The goal of losing belly fat has become the number one major alarm among many people these days. However, in losing belly fat, any purpose worth achieving entails some level of focused endeavor. The more fat you will lose, the harder you work and don’t expect miraculous outcome or results overnight. Although getting into shape can be hard, but it’s not something that you cannot achieve with the right.
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Maybe you’ve seen the long, foam tubes in the gym, but are not sure what the purpose is, or how you use it. Foam rollers are relatively new to the fitness scene and are effective in helping to prevent injuries as well as to recover after a workout. There are many different sizes and styles of foam rollers, but the purpose is the same: to aid in self-myofascial release (a.k.a. self-massage).  Foam rolling helps release tension in the muscles and the surrounding tissue known as.
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With marijuana legalization rising, a lot of researchers are investigating the drug's potential harms and benefits. However, recent research suggests that when it comes to brain health, alcohol is more damaging than marijuana. A review of an existing imaging data, known to show the effects of alcohol and marijuana on the brain, was conducted by Scientist at the University of Colorado Boulder. The results linked alcohol consumption with continuing changes to the structure of white matter and grey matter in the brain, while the use of marijuana.
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Even a busy job may not provide enough exercise to meet current activity recommendations for the prevention of cardiovascular disease, according to a study reported at the EuroPRevent congress in Lisbon.

Dr Eleanor McIntyre from the Galway University Hospital in Ireland said that the workplace -- where most adults spend around 60% of their waking hours -- "represents a significant domain where short bouts of physical activity can be accrued and counted towards the recommended guidelines" for CVD prevention. However, results from this small.
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