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  • 100 Benefits of exercise

    A major and often overlooked benefit of exercise is that it helps you to sleep better.

    But the benefits of exercise don't stop there. Below are 100 other benefits of exercise (not necessarily in order of importance).

    1. Reduces blood pressure
    2. Reduces cholesterol levels
    3. Increases the concentration of high-density lipoprotein (HDL or “good” cholesterol in the blood)
    4. Reduces chances for coronary heart disease
    5. Increases efficiency of heart and lowers resting heart rate
    6. Makes heart muscles stronger
    7. Improves contractile function of the heart
    8. Strengthens lungs
    9. Improves respiratory function
    10. Improves cardiovascular endurance and performance
    11. Provides more oxygen to body, including organs and muscles
    12. Provides more nutrient supply to the body
    13. Reduces chances for stroke
    14. Helps to alleviate varicose veins
    15. Increases metabolic rate
    16. Stimulates digestion
    17. Makes digestion more efficient
    18. Stimulates intestinal movements, resulting in better elimination of wastes
    19. Reduces changes for colon cancer
    20. Strengthens and develops muscles
    21. Increases efficiency of muscles
    22. Benefits joints due to stronger muscles
    23. Helps maintain cartilage health in the joints
    24. Eases muscular tension
    25. Alleviates back problems
    26. Increases muscle flexible and agility
    27. Improves speed of muscle contraction and reaction time
    28. More healthy skin due to the fact that skin pores open more during exercise, resulting in more efficient removal of dirt and impurities
    29. Burns up and removes toxins from body
    30. Increases blood flow to the brain
    31. Stimulates growth of nerve cells in memory center of the brain
    32. Improves various indexes of psychological functioning
    33. Enhances brain functioning by increasing the amount of oxygen available to it
    34. Increases sense of well being
    35. Increases resistance to pain because endorphin levels are elevated
    36. Increases sense of excitement because hormone epinephrine is elevated
    37. Alleviates boredom
    38. Lessens worry and tension
    39. Reduces stress by removing lactic acid from blood
    40. Alleviates anxiety and/or pain because tranquilizing effect of exercise lasts for several hours
    41. Enhances mood
    42. Reduces anxiety more effectively and safely than anxiety-reducing medication
    43. Boosts energy
    44. Improves self-esteem and self-confidence since body and mind are improved and strengthened
    45. Increases sense of self control
    46. Provides source of pleasure and fun
    47. Releases anger and negative emotions
    48. Reduces depression more effective than short or long-term psychotherapy
    49. Enhances coordination, power, timing and balance
    50. Boosts immune system functioning
    51. Reduces severity of asthma
    52. Improves functioning of organs
    53. Can relieve tension headaches
    54. Can reduce the urge to smoke because the adrenaline rush and stress relief from a brief workout can replace similar feelings smokers get from tobacco
    55. Burns calories
    56. Causes body to use calories more efficiently
    57. Causes weight loss
    58. Allows one to keep lost weight from returning
    59. Can act as an appetite suppressant
    60. Decreases fat tissue
    61. Improves physical appearance
    62. Enhances one's image and opinion of the body
    63. Improves bone density and prevents osteoporosis
    64. Reduces joint discomfort
    65. Help manage arthritis
    66. Allows one to feel better about their bodies and enjoy sex more as a result
    67. Provides enhanced ability to achieve orgasm
    68. Allows for greater sexual satisfaction
    69. Can reduce or eliminate impotence due to increased blood flow
    70. Prevents or manages type 2 diabetes
    71. Helps insulin work better, lowering blood sugar
    72. Has a significant salutary effect on fibrinogen levels
    73. Alleviates menstrual cramps
    74. Improves athletic performance
    75. Can add years to one's life
    76. Enhances quality of life
    77. Reduces pain and disability
    78. Improves glycogen storage
    79. Reduces risk of developing certain types of cancers of the colon, prostate, uterine lining and breast and other chronic diseases
    80. Regulates hormones
    81. Allows you to overcome illness or injury more quickly
    82. Can lessen medical bills
    83. Reduces anxiety by causing fewer worries about health
    84. Can allow for better performance at work
    85. Allows one to stay independent as they get older
    86. Can keep health care insurance premiums lower
    87. Makes one more attractive to potential mates
    88. Allows for healthy pregnancy
    89. Increases energy and ability to do things one likes
    90. Allows you to be more productive and less stymied by stress and depression
    91. Can help make possible increased income due to increased energy
    92. Allows one to become more familiar with their body and its functioning
    93. Can stimulate mentally
    94. Lets one eat more without gaining weight
    95. Provides a healthy break from work
    96. Adds variety and spice to life
    97. Gives one increased ability to defend oneself and loved ones if needed
    98. Provides a natural high afterwards, such as runners' high
    99. Provides heightened alertness
    100. Reduces inflammation

  • Need Exercise Motivation? 3 Tricks You Haven’t Tried

    1.Don’t throw in the towel if you miss a workout, or a week.

    There are two critical times when people fall off the exercise wagon: after a really busy period at work and after a holiday. They skip one workout and then another and then another. Soon they’ve gone a week or two without exercise and they think, “why bother? I’ve lost everything I gained.” But this isn’t true at all. In fact, Duke researchers proved this when they put 183 out-of-shape, overweight men and women at risk of developing heart disease through the paces of an eight-month-long exercise plan. Once they got everyone in shape, they wanted to see what would happen if everyone then blew off their workouts. So they asked all the participants to take two weeks off. They learned that all was not lost. Participants’ triglycerides remained low and their HDL cholesterol remained high.

    So recommit yourself to exercise as soon as you can. Cut back on intensity and duration as you ease yourself back into the swing of things.

    2. Move in the morning.

    It’s the best time to fit in a workout, and here’s why. It makes your workout number one on your to-do list. When you exercise later in the day, dozens of obstacles and excuses are likely to come up. When you roll out of bed and get moving first thing, those excuses don’t have a chance to derail your motivation. There’s also some evidence that a morning workout can undo some of the metabolic damage of whatever fatty, high-sugar foods you might have consumed the night before. Try to going to bed earlier so you can get up earlier. Agree to meet someone at the gym to help ensure you get out of bed rather than hit the snooze button.

    3. Don’t ignore exercise.

    It’s powerful medicine for your heart and arteries. It strengthens your cardiovascular system, allowing the heart to pump more blood with less effort. It keeps your arteries elastic and flexible, which allows them to expand to accommodate blood flow, which reduces blood pressure. It makes your tissues more sensitive to insulin, which means cells throughout your body more easily absorb and burn blood sugar for energy. It helps lower levels of triglycerides, tiny packages of fat that float around in the bloodstream. Exercise also helps tamp down inflammation and prevents blood clotting, which can lead to stroke, heart attack, and other problems. Finally, exercise creates physiological changes in the brain that lead to an increased sense of well-being, confidence, and an improved mood. And it’s not as hard as you might think.

    If you are looking to get into exercise get in touch....we can help.

    01775 768500

    Everybody's Team

  • Top 4 Weight Training Success Tips - How to Beat that Performance Plateau

    We all reach that stage in our exercise lives at some stage. It just seems that nothing much extra happens, no more fat loss or muscle gain. For some it seems like endless progress because of a low fitness starting level; others reach this progress plateau quickly. Here are some practical tips to kick-start a stalled fitness engine.

    1. Set Reasonable Goals and Expectations

    Learn to love small gains and log! Make a note of your progress so that you know exactly when your weight loss, muscle enhancement or waist size reduction starts to plateau. This is important because unless you note it or chart it, it's easy to imagine things are better or worse than they are. Its easy at Everybody's because you can log your progress on our free programmes.

    2. Watch Your Diet and Nutrition

    Keep the saturated fat and refined carbohydrates DOWN! No more than 25 percent total fat, and no flaky, flimsy, fatty pastries, refined sugars, colas, biscuits, cakes, sweets and junk like that. Just get rid of it, period. None. For weight gainers, low-fat protein, mainly poultry meals, non-fat dairy, fish like tuna and salmon, and beans and plenty of fresh fruit and vegetables. Make sure you eat enough. The most fundamental error that hopeful weight and muscle gainers make is not eating enough quality food, and that doesn't necessarily mean protein.

    3. Rest and Recover

    Every 4 to 6 weeks take an easy week where you do about half your normal training or full training at half the intensity. This provides a 'window' in which the body can replenish itself and build even stronger. The principle of weight training and muscle building is progressive overload, muscle damage, repair and new growth. Give this process a chance to occur.

    4. Try an Intensity Change

    If you're not getting any further after many months, try a change. The body responds to variation in intensity and program. If weight loss is your goal, try a circuit program. If muscle building and fitness is your goal and you're a bit stale, then switch from 3 sets of 12 reps to 4 sets of eight reps, or try pyrimd or drop set (see wisdom Wednesday on the facebook page) where you alter the weights and reps up or down for each set.

    Everybody's Team

  • Top 4 Weight Training Success Tips - How to Beat that Performance Plateau

    We all reach that stage in our exercise lives at some stage. It just seems that nothing much extra happens, no more fat loss or muscle gain. For some it seems like endless progress because of a low fitness starting level; others reach this progress plateau quickly. Here are some practical tips to kick-start a stalled fitness engine.

    1. Set Reasonable Goals and Expectations

    Learn to love small gains and log! Make a note of your progress so that you know exactly when your weight loss, muscle enhancement or waist size reduction starts to plateau. This is important because unless you note it or chart it, it's easy to imagine things are better or worse than they are. Its easy at Everybody's because you can log your progress on our free programmes.

    2. Watch Your Diet and Nutrition

    Keep the saturated fat and refined carbohydrates DOWN! No more than 25 percent total fat, and no flaky, flimsy, fatty pastries, refined sugars, colas, biscuits, cakes, sweets and junk like that. Just get rid of it, period. None. For weight gainers, low-fat protein, mainly poultry meals, non-fat dairy, fish like tuna and salmon, and beans and plenty of fresh fruit and vegetables. Make sure you eat enough. The most fundamental error that hopeful weight and muscle gainers make is not eating enough quality food, and that doesn't necessarily mean protein.

    3. Rest and Recover

    Every 4 to 6 weeks take an easy week where you do about half your normal training or full training at half the intensity. This provides a 'window' in which the body can replenish itself and build even stronger. The principle of weight training and muscle building is progressive overload, muscle damage, repair and new growth. Give this process a chance to occur.

    4. Try an Intensity Change

    If you're not getting any further after many months, try a change. The body responds to variation in intensity and program. If weight loss is your goal, try a circuit program. If muscle building and fitness is your goal and you're a bit stale, then switch from 3 sets of 12 reps to 4 sets of eight reps, or try pyrimd or drop set (see wisdom Wednesday on the facebook page) where you alter the weights and reps up or down for each set.

    Everybody's Team

  • Dealing with the Dreaded DOMS: 5 Ways To Reduce Muscle Soreness

    Are sore muscles making you hit snooze on your morning workouts? These 5 home remedies will ease your DOMS and get you back in the gym faster.

    Soreness might not be an indicator of muscle growth And the jury is out on the real reasons behind DOMS. But one thing is certain. Being sore is not nice!

    A little soreness is fine. But chronic soreness that keeps you from training as often as you'd like is another thing.

    Below are 5 easy, practical home remedies to help with the nagging soreness. They’ll also help with blood circulation, performance, and overall relaxation. The trick is to make these a part of your regular routine. You can do them daily or just a few times per week, but consider them long-term practices.

    1. Light Resistance Training

    I know it may seem counterintuitive, but some light resistance activity will help in so many ways. In the days following a hard training session, waste material pools into the muscle along with damage to the fibers, all while repair and growth are trying to happen. Some light exercise will help blood pump out some of the waste so the good stuff can get in there and do its job.

    This isn’t a full-on workout per se, it’s simply light activity to flush out the bad and make room for the good. It will also help your body coax into recovering faster and more completely while stimulating your metabolism.

    2. Massage

    It would be great to afford a personal massage therapist each week. Kneading-out knots, kinks, and tight areas on a regular basis will do wonders for recovery. Unfortunately, most of us can’t shell-out that kind of dough. But you can’t discount the benefits of massage. In addition to the above benefits it also increases blood flow, accelerates recovery, and relieves potential chronic soreness.

    3. Baths

    A hot, soothing bath is relaxing, but it serves many other purposes as well. As for soreness, baths can be of great help aiding in better blood circulation, relaxation of stressed muscles, and with the addition of Epsom salt or a similar product, can reduce swelling due to fluid retention. A tub or spa with jets is also a great aid in loosening tight areas and reducing soreness.

    4. Light Stretching

    Light stretching is the perfect partner for light resistance training. Perform light exercise first in order to flush blood into the major muscle groups and warm them for protection once you get to the stretching portion of the session.

    This warm-up/stretching practice will not only increase rate of recovery and combat soreness, but also help improve flexibility around your joints and help you avoid injury in future training sessions.

    5. Fluid Intake

    This is arguably the most overlooked aspect of recovery and soreness. Staying hydrated is normally seen as a benefit for those wanting better performance. You hear that even a slightly dehydrated state can impair strength levels and rates of recovery between sets.

    However, staying hydrated is just as important for post-training recovery and soreness. Since blood flow is key in cleaning out waste products from muscle cells so they can more effectively recover and grow, water intake directly affects this. The more water consumed, the easier time the body has to perform these processes.

    Everybody's Team

  • 5 reasons to workout this winter

    Leaving our nice warm homes to exercise in the Winter months isn’t at the top of anyone’s priority list. As the days draw in and temperatures drop, most people would be tempted to hang up the exercise gear and hibernate, but Winter is actually the best time of year to work out!

    Here are 10 reasons why you should work out this Winter.

    One – Summer bodies are made in Winter

    Think of that holiday to Ibiza that you’re already looking forward to. Do you want to look incredible around the pool or at Ocean Beach Club? Then you need to start hitting the gym now! We all know that change isn’t going to happen overnight, but with 6 months to go, imagine the body that you could have if started working out this Winter.

    Two – Beat those Winter blues!

    According to, and proven by, the NHS – exercise is beneficial for our mental health. Going for a run, bike ride or gym session will work against SAD (Seasonal Affective Disorder) like you wouldn’t believe. Simply put, exercise will combat those Winter blues, reduce stress levels and generally make us happier people. Smiles all round!

    Three – Combat the Christmas Bulge…

    Christmas is the most difficult time of year to keep on track and stay healthy. It’s said that most adults eat an outstanding 6,000 calories on Christmas Day – that’s three times the recommended daily allowance for a female. By working out over the Winter months, you are actively combatting all of the indulgences that just seem to happen between Christmas and New Year. And what better excuse to have when offered that tin of sweets than ‘I’ve been for a run, so it’s OK!’

    Four – Improved Immunity

    We need all of the help we can get to stay healthy over Winter, when germs are readily circulating around the office or being brought home by our children. Regular exercise improves the cardiovascular and lymphatic circulation.

    Five – Be an Inspiration!

    All of your friends and family will be looking towards that New Years resolution to start working out. But why not beat the crowds and be an inspiration to everyone by working out ALL Winter. You’ll be three months ahead of the game, three months healthier, and three months happier. People will be asking for advice and copying your regime. How incredible will that make you feel?

    There are a tonne of reasons why working out in Winter is the right thing to do, and I hope that my top fivr list will encourage a kick-start to your Winter work out regime. Remember – it’s down to you to make it happen. Show everyone what you can do!

    Everybody's Team

  • 10 reasons to exercise

    Every day brings with it a new scientific report on the benefits of exercise. Unfortunately, the reports don’t always coincide with each other. Some studies show hugely positive effects, others show hugely negative effects, and some don’t permit any conclusions at all. Although the path of least resistance may lead \nyou to prefer those reports that show no, or harmful, effects of exercise, the truth is that the best way to keep your body and mind in top shape is to be physically active. Almost everyone, no matter what his or her physical condition, can engage in at least some form of bodily exercise. To be most efficient, your exercise regime should follow the guidelines for your age and overall health status. However, each and every one of us can certainly exercise our minds even if our bodies don’t always cooperate.

    I’ve culled through the wealth of data on exercise and health to come up with this list of 10 solid reasons to work that body and/or mind of yours. Here’s the short and sweet on these impressive ways that exercise can keep you in the best possible shape.

    1. Builds aerobic power. Your aerobic capacity is your body’s ability to work at maximum capacity by getting oxygen from the air to your body’s tissues. Ordinarily, people lose about 1 percent a year of their aerobic power or, if you’d like to do the math, 10 percent per decade. If you start calculating at the age of 40, this means that people can lose 30 percent of their maximum aerobic capacity by the time they reach age 70. That’s a lot of unnecessary huffing and puffing. Both long-term and short-term exercise training studies show that you can cut this loss in half so that you’re losing 15 precent rather than 30 percent in that 30-year period. Many of the other benefits of exercise stem from this basic fact, so if you remember nothing else from this list, building aerobic power is your most important reason to exercise.

    2. Reduces blood pressure. Chronic hypertension is the number one form of heart disease. The causes of hypertension include the increased plaque in the arteries that builds up from consuming a high-fat diet.

    Exercise helps reduce your blood pressure, in part, by attacking the plaque in your arteries. As the arteries widen, the blood flows through more freely, and your blood pressure eventually starts to drop. Hypertension also decreases as the result of exercise because your heart, a muscle, is getting a workout. The stronger your heart muscle gets, the greater its ability to pump blood through the arteries, which also helps to reduce your blood pressure.

    3. Lowers Type 2 diabetes risk. You’ve probably heard that an increase in the prevalence of Type 2 diabetes is becoming a world-wide public health crisis. Even if you don’t care about the health of the world, you should care about your own risk of diabetes. The complications of adult-onset Type 2 diabetes pose a serious risk to your physical well-being. By engaging in regular physical exercise, you improve your body’s ability to metabolize glucose, the key to staving off this disease.

    4. Maintains immune functioning. Your immune system is what protects you from infection and other chemical toxins. The immune system also plays a role in maintaining a healthy response to stress more on this later). Although for many years, researchers talked about “immune senescence” as an inevitable result of aging, we now know that the studies showing these inevitable declines were conducted on people who didn’t exercise. Even short-term exercise programs can reverse some of the deleterious effects of aging on this sensitive, complex, and crucial regulatory system which controls so much of your everyday health.

    5. Reduces body fat. Your BMI, or body mass index, provides an approximate measure of your overall metabolic status. If you’re in the overweight to obese categories now, a regular program of aerobic exercise can bring your BMI down to normal levels mainly by swapping the fat for the fat-free tissues in your body. The good news is that the more you exercise, the more you are able to work off your body fat because muscle “burns off” more calories, effectively speeding up your metabolism.

    6. Keeps bones strong. Another normal age-related change is the loss of bone mineral strength. Here again, the magic number of a 1 percent loss per year seems to be the considered wisdom of how fast our body’s bones get thinner and weaker. Once again, though, exercise is the key to maintaining your bone’s health. The specific form of exercise required for bone strength involves resistance training in which you lift weights. The amount of resistance training varies according to your age and physical strength, but it’s got to be more than just picking up a gallon of milk and moving it from the grocery bag to the frig. You need to spend no less than an hour a week of increasingly strenuous weight-lifting until you reach your maximum potential.

    7. Builds muscle mass. Resistance training also builds your muscles. In fact, the tension of your muscles against your bones is what also helps your bones get the maximum benefit of weight lifting. If you don’t engage in regular weight-lifting, you’ll lose muscle strength at the rate of – guess what—1 percent per year. If you do, you can cut this – guess again—in half. In fact, the process of “sarcopenia,” which refers to normal loss of muscle strength with age, is best reversed by this type of exercise. Keeping your muscles strong also helps you stay more aerobically fit and helps you maintain a healthy lean (or fat-free) body mass.

    8. Improves breathing. Aging affects the tissues of the lung in some ways that can’t be changed by exercise. However, exercise can improve your breathing by strengthening the muscles that help your lungs open up to bring in oxygen and compress to push out carbon dioxide. Exercise also improves the efficiency with which oxygen permeates the cells of your body through its effects on aerobic capacity. While the non-exercisers will have to stop their workout to catch a breath, you’ll be able to push on past them due to this greater efficiency of your breathing capacity.

    9. Boosts your energy. Because your body is functioning more efficiently, you’ve got more oxygen to fuel your body’s cells. You also feel fewer aches and pains and have greater strength. As a result, you can go about your daily activities feeling less fatigued, stressed, and weary. Although going to the gym early in the morning or late in the afternoon may feel like the last thing you have energy to do, once you build exercise into your daily routines, these workout bouts will actually seem less tiresome because you’ll feel more mentally and physically capable of carrying them out.

    10. Reduces the risk of arthritis. The most commonly experienced chronic illness in middle-aged and older adults, arthritis occurs due to abnormalities in the cartilage and outgrowth of bones in the joints. Unlike the other physical benefits of exercise, reducing the chances of arthritis doesn’t depend on heavy duty aerobic activity or even weight training. In fact, you may actually heighten your risk of arthritis if you do too much of the wrong kind of exercise. Running on the pavement, particularly in shoes that aren’t appropriately cushioned, can cause you to be more likely to get arthritis. Instead, you need to engage in stretching and flexibility training through yoga, Tai Chi, or other ways to increase the range of movement of your joints. This will lower your risk of injury through muscle tears or torn ligaments, and in the process protect your joints from damage caused by overuse.

  • 5 Reasons Why Couples Who Sweat Together, Stay Together

    Research finds surprising benefits from exercising together.

    Every day, across the country, individuals are hitting the gym, pounding the pavement, and signing on to new fitness challenges.

    Maybe they shouldn't be doing it alone.

    It’s time you considered how physical fitness can benefit not only your own health and well-being, but that your relationship. Why not grab your partner’s hand and invite him or her to be your workout partner as well? A growing body of evidence suggests that couples who sweat together really do stay together. In fact, working out together can…:

    1. Increase your happiness with your relationship. Lab studies show that after jointly participating in an exciting physical challenge or activity, couples report feeling more satisfied with their relationships and more in love with their partner.

    2.Improve the efficiency of your workouts. A long-standing concept in social psychology is that the mere presence of someone else affects your ability to do an activity. Even if you already feel competent doing a particular exercise, bringing along your partner may be a fantastic way to boost your energy output.

    3. Help you achieve your fitness goals When partners care about fitness—their own and their partner’s—it becomes easier to achieve fitness goals.

    At Everybody'sGym we offer a wide variety of memberships.....one of them being a couples membership.

    For more info head over to www.everybodysgym.co.uk and click of price.

    Everybody's Team

  • 6 Secrets to Take the Dread Out of the Treadmill

    There are two kinds of people in life: those who love the treadmill and those who can't stand it.
    If you really want to have fun on the treadmill—or at least pass the time more easily—this is how you do it.
    1. Add Intervals.
    This is my #1 tip for beating treadmill boredom. Sometimes simply being on the treadmill is boring. Intervals are by far the best way to pass the time on any cardio machine. Rather than 30 minutes of running (or walking) at one continuous pace, you can break up your run into six 5-minute intervals, for example. It really helps the time fly by and gives you something to focus on. All it means is that you work harder, then you work easier by changing up your speed and/or incline. Here are some examples of how I incorporate intervals on the treadmill to pass the time. Note that you may need to adjust the speeds here to suit your fitness level, as these are just examples to give you ideas.

    Interval Example #1

    • Run at 7 mph for 1 minute.
    • Run at 7.5 mph for 1 minute.
    • Run at 8 mph for 1 minute.
    • Sprint at 9 mph for 30 seconds.
    • Recover at 6 mph for 2 minutes.
    • Repeat until you reached your workout goal (30 minutes, 3 miles, etc.)

    2. Race someone.
    I discovered this by accident. When I hopped on the treadmill—all set to do my own interval workout—my friend jumped on the treadmill next to me a couple minutes later and said he was going to race me. "First one to a mile wins!" I know it seems silly, but it really motivated me to push myself and to have fun with my run. That first mile was over in the blink of an eye! Bring a buddy along to Everybodys to try this out. If you're working out alone, visualize yourself in a race. Or if you're in the gym, peek at the console of the person next to you and race him or her (they don't need to know!).

    3. Cover the console.
    There is nothing motivating about seeing the clock slowly tick away when you're on the treadmill. So I do my best to cover up the clock (or look away from it) as much as possible. It's almost like a game I play with myself to see how long I can resist looking at it. A watched treadmill clock never ticks. You're better off looking at something else if you're trying to prevent boredom!

    4. Challenge yourself.
    It's true that running and walking on a treadmill is not as challenging as doing the same exercise outside. The treadmill has other perks: like showing you exactly how hard you're working. I take advantage of these truths when on the treadmill. I push myself to run faster than I normally would outside (and I can see exactly how fast I'm going!), which proves to be a fun challenge. The other perk of challenging yourself to work harder is that you can get in a great workout in a lot less time. So next time, push it on those speed intervals. Try a few sprints. See how long you can maintain a quicker clip.

    5. Break it up.
    If you had 100lbs to lose, you wouldn't wait until you lose all 100lbs before celebrating would you? No! You'd probably break it up into smaller milestones, and celebrate each one. I do the same thing when I have to hit the treadmill. Instead of dreading a 30-minute treadmill run, I'll break it up into 5-minute increments. Each one I accomplish gets a mini "WooHoo!" and makes me feel like I'm closer to my ultimate goal.

    For any training advice or to get started call us: 01775 768500 or message us on facebook

    Everybodys gym team

  • 3 habits of healthy people

    Lifestyles that involve plenty of physical activity, adequate rest, balanced diets, and positive energy. And, of course, looking good is a great by-product of

    HEALTHY LIVING

    Here are 3 ‘healthy habits’

    Healthy Habit #1: Pay attention to nutrition

    In the long run it is important that you eat food that is wholesome and nutritious that will keep you full and satiated. A tasty whole fish, a colourful salad with tasty nuts, eggs prepared in different ways, it’s all part of the deal A plethora of delicious, wholesome food awaits you if you choose to make a change in the way you eat. Health, nutrition and weight loss go hand in hand. Not to mention the impact good nutrition has on your hair and skin too.

    Healthy Habit #2: Portion control

    Eat healthy food that you love, and what is convenient to prepare. Just eat less of it. No matter what you eat, if you eat too much of it, your body is going to store it. If you go out for lunch with a healthy friend, do observe his or her eating habits. You will notice that they eat until they are full and happily pushes the plate away when done. If you habitually eat long after your stomach’s full and how, it’s time to start working on portion control.

    Healthy Habit #3: Daily exercise

    Most of the healthy people you know are probably disciplined enough to stay active. Remember, if you can watch tv at night, you have the time to go for a walk. Evening walks, gym workouts, are just some of the activities that are not too hard to commit to. The idea is to keep moving and to use those muscles before the body starts shedding them.

    For more tips and information just get in touch.

    EVERYBODYS TEAM

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