Changping Lightweight Breathable Cool Easy Wear Dry Fast Outdoor Running Beach Aqua Walking Shoes

Changping Lightweight Breathable Cool Easy Wear Dry Fast Outdoor Running Beach Aqua Walking Shoes

 

 

This kind of shoes offer a sporty casual look that is ideal for everyday wear, keep foot cool and comfortable.They are ultra light weight,the upper of the shoes features highly-breathable,fast-drying,open air mesh. Continue reading

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HGTV & Bravo TV Design Duo Beach Home Sweepstakes

HGTV & Bravo TV Design Duo Beach Home Sweepstakes

Forget the flight deal from the US to the Caribbean for $39, or the Jet Blue flight you have until midnight to book for $34, you have no excuse not to travel this year and that is because you can go to Brazil for FREE.

Best known for their shows on HGTV (Home by Novogratz) and Bravo TV (9 By Design), design duo Robert and Cortney Novogratz open the doors to their beach home in Trancoso, one of the oldest and most beautiful towns in Brazil, with a sweepstakes—readers can win a week-long stay at the gorgeous Novogratz Trancoso home, which will include roundtrip airfare and car transportation for 2 people (full details/sign up hereand rules available here).

Situated on a breathtaking waterfront surrounded by tropical wildlife, the Novogratz effortlessly combine their signature bohemian chic style with practical family elements, and mix both vintage and modern pieces and textiles. With 4 bedrooms, 4 ½ bathrooms and a magical treehouse, this is the ultimate beachside getaway.

The contest runs now through January 15, and 10 lucky second-place winners will win a copy of the Novogratz’s new book, Beachside Bohemian.

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Is It Past Time To Reprogram The Software In Your Brain

Is It Past Time To Reprogram
The Software In Your Brain

 

We all fall into habits and routines – it’s the nature of being human.

But even when you realize your daily behaviors are inhibiting you from achieving your goals, that doesn’t mean you can just vow to change one day and all will be well.

“Every single behavior that you demonstrate – good, bad or ugly – is actually run by your unconscious mind,” says Carol Talbot, a keynote speaker and author of YOU The Divine Genius (www.Youthedivinegenius.com). “So if you want to change a behavior, you can’t do it by willpower alone. You have to get into the unconscious mind and change it there.”

She likens it to running a new program on a computer. First, you need to install the program – or at least upgrade the existing software.

Here’s why: Research indicates that the unconscious mind is running you on its auto pilot 95 percent of the time, Talbot says.

“That means the conscious mind provides 5 percent or less of our cognitive activity during the day,” she says. “So even when you think you’re consciously making a decision, you’re not. You are operating from pre-existing programs running at the unconscious level.”

The good news, Talbot says, is you really can reprogram the “software” in your brain. But she cautions that unlearning a lifetime worth of habits is no simple feat.

“A lot of the thoughts and attitudes rumbling around in your brain were probably programmed during childhood, which means they’re out of date,” she says. “It’s also likely that many beliefs that guide your life aren’t even your own. They were adopted from your family, culture or heritage.”

There’s a lot involved in unbinding those ties to the past, but Talbot offers a few tips to point you in the right direction.

• Understand that belief creates experience. People often think that experience is what leads to beliefs, but it’s actually the other way around. Your beliefs shape your destiny. For example, if deep down you believe you’re not good enough to accomplish something, then that belief will create the reality. “It becomes a self-fulfilling prophecy,” Talbot says. “So when was the last time you examined your beliefs? Are they outdated and only supporting a limited view of what’s really possible for you? Maybe it’s time to choose your own beliefs rather than operate from those passed down by your ancestors.”
• Be the cause for all the effects in your life. Life is a chain reaction of causes and effects. Everything that happens was caused by what happened before and is the effect for what will happen next. “Some people seem stuck on the ‘effect’ side of life, bemoaning their bad luck,” Talbot says. “Others habitually think of themselves on the ‘cause’ side of life, always doing and achieving things.”
• Your words say more than you realize. The way we share and express our thoughts and beliefs is through language. And the language we use makes a huge difference, Talbot says. “You can change the language you use every day to label people, events, situations and circumstances in your life,” she says. “As soon as the label you put on them changes, your experience and perception of the person, the event, the situation or the circumstance also change.”

“Once you realize you’re creating your life as you go along, it gives you the power to change,” Talbot says. “You can choose to pay attention to different things, interpret experiences differently, feel differently and act differently.”

About Carol Talbot

Carol Talbot (www.caroltalbot.me), author of the soon-to-be-released book YOU The Divine Genius, is a keynote speaker who has delivered inspiring messages to corporations and conferences in more than 20 countries. She is a Certified Master Trainer of NLP (Neuro-Linguistic Programming), a Certified Trainer of hypnosis and a Certified Master Trainer of Time Line Therapy. In addition, she is a Master Firewalk Instructor, firing up teams and groups to walk across burning hot coals. Talbot also is the Amazon bestselling author of Hitting the Wall … and Breaking Through.

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Physical fitness should be considered a vital sign, says wellness professor

Physical fitness should be considered a vital sign, says wellness professor

The medical community should review a patient’s aerobic fitness — just as they do other vital signs — to help people manage their health, urges Lenny Kaminsky, a nationally renown health and wellness researcher for the College of Health at Ball State University

 

Kaminsky, director of the university’s Fisher Institute of Health and Well-Being, is part of an expert panel that made a recommendation recently issued by the American Heart Association.

 

The statement says there is unequivocal evidence to confirm that cardiorespiratory fitness (CRF), a reflection of overall cardiovascular health, should be measured in clinical practice to provide additional information for patient management.

“Reasonable estimations of CRF can be immediately available to patient and physician using existing information in the electronic medical record,” said Kaminsky. “Discussion of the patient’s CRF should become as routine as is talking about blood pressure, cholesterol, and body weight in evaluating risk of health concerns.  This information provides clinicians with unique opportunities to improve patient management and encourage lifestyle-based strategies designed to prevent development of chronic diseases.”

 

Decades of research have shown that CRF is a stronger predictor of mortality than established risk factors such as cigarette smoking, hypertension, high cholesterol, andtype 2 diabetes, and that low levels of CRF are associated with a high risk of cardiovascular disease, and mortality

rates attributable to various cancers.

 

In addition to improved cardiovascular outcomes, higher levels of CRF are associated with improved outcomes for certain form of cancer, surgical risk, dementia, Alzheimer’s disease, depression and Type 2 diabetes.

 

“The evidence reviewed by our writing group clearly demonstrates that more than half the reduction in cardiovascular disease mortality occurs in response to a very modest increase in CRF,” Kaminsky said.  “The good news is this is achievable for most people by heeding the current recommendations to regularly perform even moderate levels of physical activity. This simple lifestyle habit, if adopted by those that are habitually sedentary, can increase CRF and produce substantial improvements in one’s health and well-being.”

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