Many people can benefit from more exercise. But after a long day at work and tending to obligations at home, making time for exercise can be an uphill battle. Come nighttime, there may be little energy or time left to be active. However, failure to engage in regular physical activity can be detrimental to one’s health.
A 2017 study from the Institute for Health Metrics and Evaluation estimated that 792 million people across the globe lived with a mental health disorder. If that figure is startling, it’s likely even greater as a result of the pandemic.
The Last week of the Lift Project is titled “Giving is Living.” Giving is mostly thought of in terms of material gifts, goods and services that we give to others. While it is so important to give things to others less fortunate than ourselves, it is also vital to give from within the things we cannot put in a box.
Food is a critical component of healthy living, helping people to reduce their risk for illnesses and even helping them to overcome colds and other ailments.
We presumably trust our doctors or we would not be going to them for advice or troubleshooting with our health.
Lifestyles that consider heart health are almost universally beneficial, but how one boosts heart health is not necessarily universal. Gender, age and prior medical history can all play roles, according to Dr. Nieca Goldberg. Answers are not one-size-fits-all, especially when it comes to exercise.