I Don't Believe in New Year's Resolutions No New Year's Resolutions It's 2017 and so I figured I'd change things up a bit [...]
A part of overall fitness is maintaining flexible. When your muscles are tight, you are more likely to sustain an injury than when you are stretched out, so logically it is beneficial to keep your muscles limber and supple.
When you’re exercising but not losing weight, it’s very frustrating, to say the least. For those people just starting an exercise program, it’s extremely important to stay motivated, and if your goal is to lose weight, but you’re not seeing a change on the scale in the first month or so, many people will quit. There are a number of reasons why a person just starting an exercise program may not see a change on the scale.
Many people who workout think that a person needs to spend hours in a gym in order to see progress. For years now, I have preached that’s simply not true. A workout should really be tailored around the amount of time a person has to dedicate, taking into consideration a person’s goals.
I seem to be constantly struggling to change how the majority of the population views body weight. I can’t tell you how many times I’ve heard something along the lines of “I’ve dropped two pant sizes but I haven’t lost any weight...”