HOW TO GET FIT AND HEALTHY TIPS FOR GIRLS

HOW TO GET FIT AND HEALTHY TIPS FOR GIRLS

How to get fit and healthy Steps (with Pictures) Any type of regular and physical activity can improve our fitness or our health. The most important thing is that we keep moving! Best Exercise should be a regular part of our day, like brushing your teeth and eating or sleeping. How to get fit and healthy Steps (with Pictures)

1. Developing the Right Mindset


Don’t approach this with the mindset that we can abandon the changes make as soon as you reach our ideal fitness goal and risk slipping into our bad habits again. Being fit should mean incorporating things into our life that we can eventually do by habit.

2. Keep track of your progress and be proud of minor improvements

It is a amazing idea to start a ‘fit journal’ so that we can keep track of when we work out, what we do, and for how long. We can also log what we eat each day.

HOW TO GET FIT AND HEALTHY TIPS FOR GIRLS

  1. Create a commitment contract with Our self.

These contracts are otherwise known as a reward system. Set a goal for our self and then decide upon a reward for our self. Pick an item that really want or something that we really want to do.

4. Get someone else to get fit with you

It is much easier to reach our goals when we have someone to share the pain or the gain. Create a schedule that we can both commit to and keep each other on track.

5. Join extracurricular activities like playing sports!

Being with other people helps motivate you to keep going. For example, we’re doing track. our teammates motivate to keep going (and possibly the fact we don’t want to be last), unlike when we’re at home on the treadmill by our self when we can easily press a button and we’re done.

Members Of Female High School Soccer Playing Match

HOW TO GET FIT AND HEALTHY TIPS FOR GIRLS

Some Health Related Fact A/C Medical Science :

The most widely accepted definition of health is that of the World Health Organization Constitution. It states: “health is a state of complete physical, mental and social well-being and not merely the absence of disease or infirmity” (World Health Organization, 1946). In more recent years, this statement has been amplified to include the ability to lead a “socially and economically productive life”. The WHO definition is not without criticism, mainly that it is too broad. Some argue that health cannot be defined as a state at all, but must be seen as a dynamic process of continuous adjustment to the changing demands of living. In spite of its limitations, the concept of health as defined by WHO is broad and positive in its implications, in that it sets out a high standard for positive health.
The most solid aspects of wellness that fit firmly in the realm of medicine are the environmental health, nutrition, disease prevention, and public health matters that can be investigated and assist in measuring well-being. Please see our medical disclaimer for cautions about Wikipedia’s limitations.
Linus Carl Pauling (February 28, 1901 – August 19, 1994) was an American quantum chemist and biochemist, widely regarded as the premier chemist of the twentieth century. Pauling was a pioneer in the application of quantum mechanics to chemistry, and in 1954 was awarded the Nobel Prize in chemistry for his work describing the nature of chemical bonds. He also made important contributions to crystal and protein structure determination, and was one of the founders of molecular biology. Pauling received the Nobel Peace Prize in 1962 for his campaign against above-ground nuclear testing, becoming only one of four people in history to individually receive two Nobel Prizes. Later in life, he became an advocate for regular consumption of massive doses of Vitamin C. Pauling coined the term “orthomolecular” to refer to the practice of varying the concentration of substances normally present in the body to prevent and treat disease, and promote health.

Pauling was first introduced to the concept of high-dose vitamin C by biochemist Irwin Stone in 1966 and began taking several grams every day to prevent colds. Excited by the results, he researched the clinical literature and published “Vitamin C and the Common Cold” in 1970. He began a long clinical collaboration with the British cancer surgeon, Ewan Cameron, MD [1] in 1971 on the use of intravenous and oral vitamin C as cancer therapy for terminal patients. Cameron and Pauling wrote many technical papers and a popular book, “Cancer and Vitamin C”, that discussed their observations. He later collaborated with the Canadian physician, Abram Hoffer, MD, PhD,[2] on a micronutrient regimen, including high-dose vitamin C, as adjunctive cancer therapy.

The selective toxicity of vitamin C for cancer cells has been demonstrated repeatedly in cell culture studies. The Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences [3] recently published a paper demonstrating vitamin C killing cancer cells. As of 2005, some physicians have called for a more careful reassessment of vitamin C, especially intravenous vitamin C, in cancer treatment.

With two colleagues, Pauling founded the Institute of Orthomolecular Medicine in Menlo Park, California, in 1973, which was soon renamed the Linus Pauling Institute of Science and Medicine. Pauling directed research on vitamin C, but also continued his theoretical work in chemistry and physics until his death in 1994. In his last years, he became especially interested in the possible role of vitamin C in preventing atherosclerosis and published three case reports on the use of lysine and vitamin C to relieve angina pectoris. In 1996, the Linus Pauling Institute moved from Palo Alto, California, to Corvallis, Oregon, to become part of Oregon State University, where it continues to conduct research on micronutrients, phytochemicals (chemicals from plants), and other constituents of the diet in preventing and treating disease.

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