It doesn’t matter if you already exercise, if you are just starting out or simply thinking about it, the concerns are the same: what to do when things come up and you have to change your routine. You are left wondering how to make time for or start your exercise regimen.
The funny thing about water is that we don’t really think about it until we’re thirsty. Our minds are on other things—sports, taxes, Coca-Cola, the weather. But our bodies? They think about water more than we could ever comprehend. And how could they not? Almost all life functions rely on it, which explains why about 65% of the human body is composed of it. Water is as essential to life as the air we breathe and it’s ridiculous to think of it in any other way.
There’s nothing better than the smell of campfires, the sound of crickets, a twinkling sky and a lemonade in hand. Noses twitching from the smell of a grill, sun dusted cheeks and the gentle glide of sailboats add to the experience. Complete with the joyful noise of children playing outside, this summer scene sounds pretty much perfect.
Staying young is a lifestyle. No, I’m not talking about a lifestyle of becoming Hugh Hefner or Mrs. Robinson, although more power to you. I’m talking about a lifestyle that simply makes you feel your best. Exploring, discovering and manifesting at any age is the ideal way to “anti-age.” But because you are only human, you’ve likely found yourself contemplating some non-conventional means to smooth a few lines and hide a few imperfections. You’re not alone, but let’s admit it: The silver fox just knowing he looks all silvery buying you a cocktail is a lot more attractive than Billy Botox barely able to crack a smile. Keeping it simple with some of Mother Nature’s treasures while taking preventative measures at each stage of life show fine lines that you are already fine!
Residents of the U.S. are generally living longer these days, but more and more of them are developing chronic diseases, such as diabetes and heart disease, which will shorten their lives and boost medical costs. Some 133 million adults almost half the adult population now have a chronic health condition, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.