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The health and fitness portal
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.
The notion of physical fitness is used in two close meanings.
In its most general meaning, physical fitness is a general state of good physical health. A physically handicapped person’s body may be physically fit (healthy), though its ability is likely to be less than optimum.
Physical fitness can be divided into different areas, including:
The government Physical Activity Guidelines for Americans say to aim for at least 2 hours and 30 minutes of aerobic activity that requires moderate effort each week.
A person may be said to be physically fit to perform a particular task with a reasonable efficiency, for example, fit for military service.
These courses always have some common elements. They often focus on military style calisthenics and group runs. The courses are often held very early in the morning and will meet in almost any weather. Students can expect push-ups, sit-ups, pullups, and jumping jacks, as well as more obscure drills such as flutter kicks, sun worshippers and flares. Almost invariably a workout will include short runs while longer runs are more scheduled. Special forces are commonly renowned for their level of fitness and intensity of their workouts.
Selected nutrition article
A healthy diet is a diet which contains a balanced amount of nutrients, varied food such as fruits and vegetables, proteins primarily from fish, dairy products, and nuts. Minimal amounts of caffeine, sugar, fat, salt, and alcohol. Healthy eating is identical to a healthy diet, in that it relates to the practice of food intake for healthy living. Governments often use this term to refer to the ideal diet which the average person requires to remain healthy.
Despite popular belief, a reliance on a single food which composes the majority of a diet is indicative of poor eating habits. An individual on such a diet may be prone to deficiency and most certainly will not be fulfilling the Recommended Nutrient Intake.
While plants, vegetables, and fruits are known to help reduce the incidence of chronic disease, the benefits on health posed by plant-based foods, as well as the percentage on which a diet needs to be plant-based in order to have health benefits, is unknown. Nevertheless, plant-based food diets in society and between nutritionist circles are linked to health and longevity, as well as contributing to lowering cholesterol, weight loss, and, in some cases, stress reduction. 
Although a number of preconceptions of a healthy diet center around plant-based foods, the majority of assumptions about foods which are usually thought of as ‘bad’ foods are usually correct, apart from the assumption that there are ‘bad’ foods; many people associate dishes such as Full English cooked Breakfast and Bacon Sandwiches as foods which, if eaten regularly, can contribute to cholesterol, fat, and heart problems.
A healthy diet is usually defined as a diet in which nutrient intake is maintained, and cholesterol, salt, sugar, and fat are reduced. The idea of a healthy diet is something used by a government to ensure that people are well ‘protected’ against common illnesses and conditions which stem from poor diet. This could include headaches, lessened sexual drive, heart disease, alcohol poisoning, or obesity.
A healthy diet is a way of eating that that reduces risk for complications such as heart disease and stroke. Healthy eating includes eating a wide variety of foods including: *vegetables *whole grains *fruits *non-fat dairy products *beans *lean meats *poultry *fish
The definition of a healthy diet is sometimes also thought of as a diet which will combat or prevent illness. Although the majority of people would support this definition, few know why, other than because ‘bad’ foods are not consumed. People with healthy diets are less likely to succumb to common minor illnesses, such as lesser forms of Influenza, mainly because consumption of a healthy diet would provide ample nutrients and energy for the body, so as to help stave off such illnesses. Similarly, the healthy diet can also be used this way to aid the body during illness. The myth of ‘feed a cold, starve a fever’ is a common misconception among the public, particularly in the United Kingdom. This is a myth in every sense of the word because providing the body with nutrients during illness is actually beneficial – nutrient and energy stores would be replenished, allowing for more energy to be used by the body to combat illness.
The importance at present of a Healthy diet is something which is actually receiving many promotions throughout several countries due to obesity epidemics. Governments, particularly in the United Kingdom, through the advice of the Department of Health, introduced a public health white paper to parliament, CM 6374, which aimed to deal with the issues presented by particularly imported culture – cigarettes, alcohol and fast food all being produced in their majority in the United States, or by US-based companies. 
Cholesterol is a steroid, a lipid, and an alcohol, found in the cell membranes of all body tissues, and transported in the blood plasma of all animals. Most cholesterol is not dietary in origin, it is synthesized internally. Cholesterol is present in higher concentrations in tissues which either produce more or have more densely-packed membranes, for example, the liver, spinal cord, brain and atheroma. Cholesterol plays a central role in many biochemical processes, but is best known for the association of cardiovascular disease with various lipoprotein cholesterol transport patterns in the blood.
‘Be careful about reading health books. You may die of a misprint.’
– Mark Twain
‘The more you sweat in training, the less you bleed in battle.’
– Navy SEALs
‘Human life needs superhuman health.’
– Leonid S. Sukhorukov
‘An apple a day keeps the doctor away.’
‘No pain, no gain.’
‘Do not spend health to gain money, and then, do not spend money to regain health’
‘ Honour your Divine Body Temple’
– Fitness Guru Derek Duke Noble
‘To sit in a comfortable position or posture for everlasting period is called asana’
– BirenDra ShaH
heath is very important for our life [kailash vishwakarma]
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  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, 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  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.
- Improve the see also reference sections in health articles
- Check the related topic lists for completeness
- Help change the articles on this portal at the beginning of each month
See also: Biology (below)
Health – level of functional and (or) metabolic efficiency of a person in mind, body and spirit; being free from illness, injury or pain (as in ‘ good health‘ or ‘ healthy ‘). The World Health Organization (WHO) defined health in its broader sense in 1946 as ‘a state of complete physical, mental, and social well-being and not merely the absence of disease or infirmity.’
- Death – cessation of life. Zero health.
- Exercise – any bodily activity that enhances or maintains physical fitness and overall health and wellness. It is performed for various reasons including strengthening muscles and the cardiovascular system, honing athletic skills, weight loss or maintenance, and mental health including the prevention of depression. Frequent and regular physical exercise boosts the immune system, and helps prevent the ‘diseases of affluence’ such as heart disease, cardiovascular disease, Type 2 diabetes and obesity.
- Nutrition – provision, to cells and organisms, of the materials necessary (in the form of food) to support life.
- Life extension – The study of slowing down or reversing the processes of aging to extend both the maximum and average lifespan.
- Healthcare science – all the sciences related to the overall improvement of physical well-being of humans.
Medicine – science and art of healing. It encompasses a variety of health care practices evolved to maintain and restore health by the prevention and treatment of illness.
- Anesthesia – Anesthesia is a way to control pain during a surgery or procedure by using medicine called anesthetics. It can help control your breathing, blood pressure, blood flow, and heart rate and rhythm.
- Clinical research
- Diabetes -Diabetes, often referred to by doctors as diabetes mellitus, describes a group of metabolic diseases in which the person has high blood glucose (blood sugar), either because insulin production is inadequate, or because the body’s cells do not respond properly to insulin, or both.
- Dentistry – branch of medicine that is involved in the study, diagnosis, prevention, and treatment of diseases, disorders and conditions of the mouth, maxillofacial area and the adjacent and associated structures (teeth) and their impact on the human body.
- Emergency medicine – medical specialty involving care for undifferentiated, unscheduled patients with acute illnesses or injuries that require immediate medical attention. Emergency physicians undertake acute investigations and interventions to resuscitate and stabilize patients.
- Obstetrics – medical specialty dealing with the care of all women’s reproductive tracts and their children during pregnancy (prenatal period), childbirth and the postnatal period.
- Trauma & Orthopedics – medical specialty dealing with bones, joints and operative management of trauma.
Psychiatry – medical specialty devoted to the study and treatment of mental disorders. These mental disorders include various affective, behavioural, cognitive and perceptual abnormalities.
- Autism a mental condition, present from early childhood, characterized by great difficulty in communicating and forming relationships with other people and in using language and abstract concepts.
The following Wikimedia sister projects provide more on this subject:
There are plenty of reasons why getting off the couch and into your games kit is a good thing. Our bodies are like cars; they need to move to function well!
Physically, sport helps you lose weight, enjoy a more toned body and show stamina on the sports field. Regular exercise also boosts self-confidence and mental concentration. Even if you’re no Johnny Wilkinson, being fit is a big plus; enhancing co-ordination, agility and cardiovascular fitness. You’ll probably even pick up some new mates whilst you’re at it.
Regular exercise improves health and fitness. Health is defined as a state of complete mental, physical and social well-being; not merely the absence of illness or infirmity. Fitness is the ability to meet the demands of the environment.
Mental benefits include:
- improved confidence
- relief of stress/tension and stress related illness [ Stress-related illness: Caused by tension and worry. Includes conditions such as depression, insomnia and anxiety. ]
Physical benefits include:
Social benefits include:
Being a member of a sports club and regularly participating in sport will develop personal qualities from:
- Co-operation – working with others.
- Competition – testing yourself against others.
- Physical challenge – testing yourself against the environment or your best performances.
- Aesthetic appreciation – recognizing quality of movement in a performance.
Springtime has arrived and with this season comes spring cleaning. While you’re getting ready to clean out old storage items and organize closet spaces, why not spring clean your bodies as well by throwing out processed foods in your kitchen and replacing it with fresh fruits and vegetables? Spring clean your metabolism by clean eating and improve your life one meal at a time.
What exactly is ‘clean eating’?
‘Clean eating’ is a trend that is suddenly everywhere, but what does ‘clean eating’ really mean? The term means to eat the best and healthiest options in each of the food groups, embracing foods such as vegetables, fruits, whole grains, and healthy proteins. This includes staying away from junk foods and processed foods. When you are eating clean, you try to give your body the best fuel that is out there, which are foods that will keep you healthy and at a healthy weight. Clean eating is not necessarily about weight loss, but it focuses on general health.
The current craze of ‘cleansing’ or eating only raw food or fresh juices for a set period of time is not the same as clean eating. In fact, our organs are what cleanses are bodies of toxins. The main idea is to replace processed foods, pastries, and fried foods with more fruits and vegetables. You’ll definitely feel the difference!
Here are some tips to get you started on clean eating:
Clean eating can also entail looking more closely at where your food comes from. This could mean buying organic produce to avoid pesticide residue, or avoiding meat that comes from large factory farms. It is possible you might spend a little more money on high-quality meat and produce and more time preparing meals from scratch rather than heating up packaged convenience foods. But, as clean eating advocates say, it may be more expensive to eat clean and healthy, but it is an investment in your future health that you may otherwise pay for in the long run.
- Try fresh fruits and vegetables instead of salty and sugary packaged foods to eat as snacks.
- Instead of buying blueberry yogurt with added sweeteners and less than 5% real blueberries, buy unsweetened yogurt and add your own fresh fruit.
- Try to buy meat from a farmer’s market in your area or at a grocery store, look for grass-fed meat and dairy products without hormones or antibiotics.
- Instead of margarine, try substituting it with grass fed butter or avocados to have with your whole grains or veggies.
- When you’re screaming for ice cream, save calories and fat by drinking a fruit and low-fat yogurt smoothie instead.
- If you love to savor the crunch, skip the full-fat chips and try more satisfying crunchy snacks such as pretzel chips, nuts, or whole-grain tortilla chips.
Stressed out about school, work, family, and friends? Student Health & Wellness can help! We provide FREE stress management consultations for UI students. Information and education are provided on:
- Individual stress assessment and management
- Short and long-term relaxation techniques
- Time management
How to schedule an appointment
To schedule an appointment, call 319-335-8394.
Online resources on stress management
Dr. Werner W.K. Hoeger is a full-time professor and director of the Human Performance Laboratory at Boise State University. He is a fellow of the American College of Sports Medicine and is the recipient of the first ever 2004 Presidential Award for Research and Scholarship in the College of Education at Boise State University. Dr. Hoeger uses his knowledge and experiences to write engaging, informative books that thoroughly address today’s fitness and wellness issues in a format accessible to students. He has written several textbooks for Thomson Wadsworth, including LIFETIME PHYSICAL FITNESS AND WELLNESS, Ninth Edition; FITNESS AND WELLNESS, Seventh Edition; PRINCIPLES AND LABS FOR FITNESS AND WELLNESS, Eighth Edition; PRINCIPLES AND LABS FOR PHYSICAL FITNESS, Fifth Edition; WELLNESS: GUIDELINES FOR A HEALTHY LIFESTYLE, Fourth Edition; and WATER AEROBICS FOR FITNESS AND WELLNESS, Third Edition (with Terry-Ann Spitzer Gibson). He was the first author to write a college fitness textbook that incorporated the ‘wellness’ concept and introduced the principle that to truly improve fitness, health, and achieve wellness, a person needed to go beyond the basic health-related components of physical fitness. As an innovator in the field, Dr. Hoeger has developed many fitness and wellness assessment tools, including fitness tests such as the modified sit and reach, total body rotation, shoulder rotation, muscular endurance, muscular strength and endurance, and soda pop coordination tests. Proving that he ‘practices what he preaches,’ at 48, he was the oldest male competitor in the 2002 Winter Olympics in Salt Lake City, Utah. He raced in the sport of luge along with his 17-year-old son Christopher. This was the first time in Winter Olympics history that father and son competed in the same event.
Sharon A. Hoeger is Vice President of Fitness & Wellness, Inc. in Boise, Idaho and holds a bachelor’s degree in computer science from Brigham Young University. As co-author of PRINCIPLES AND LABS FOR PHYSICAL FITNESS, 10th Edition and four other Cengage texts, Ms. Hoeger is responsible for researching the most current scientific information for each revision, as well as developing the interactive software that accompanies all of the Hoeger fitness and wellness textbooks–innovations that have set the standard for fitness and wellness software today. The Hoeger husband-and-wife team has been jogging and strength training together for more than 35 years!
The Special Benefits of Drinking Water You May Not Be Aware of and the danger of drinking too much water.
Bud Cosgrove MA, CPT
Director of Senior Wellness/Special Needs Programs
Sportset Health and Fitness Club.
The benefits of drinking water especially during exercise, hot weather, etc. are universally known by most of us. We carry our bottles of water wherever we go; almost as routinely has carrying one’s pocketbook, computer case or newspaper. The water bottle for some has become a status symbol associated with being a regular at a health club; others carry gallon jugs as part of their exercise regimen; it surely impresses, but it is a practice that may cause overhydration. and Drinking water is refreshing, and actually can improve your state-of-mind. ‘ A study on the effects of water on headaches, participants experienced The London Study was conducted by researchers at the University of East London and the University of Westminster; and their findings indicated that, ‘ Dr. Chris Pawson, a researcher on the London study, So, with all these good benefits attributed to drinking water; how much water should we consume to remain properly hydrated? Most of us have accepted the long standing guideline (8×8) of drinking 8 – 8 ounce glasses of water daily. However, ‘The Mayo Clinic sites the Institute of Medicine’s recommendation that men should consume 13 cups (3 liters) of beverages a day, and women 9 cups (2.2.liters) a day. The term beverages includes: water, plus other sources from juices, coffee, tea, water rich fruits and vegetables. But, The Mayor clinic also concludes that the 8×8 rule ‘
‘Drinking too much water, according to Dr. Stacey Sims, Ph.D a hydration researcher at Stanford University, can lead to a condition known as hyponatremia when sodium in the blood becomes too diluted.’
Hyponatremia symptoms include: confusion, headaches, nausea and bloating; and in severe cases it can cause seizures, organ failure and even death.
The basic benefits of drinking enough water to maintain proper hydration levels are commonly known. However, there are many other health related benefits that we probably do not hear too much about on a regular basis. Some of the less known benefits are equally important to one’s good health are:
· Fluid Balance: Approximately 60% of the body is made of water. Consuming enough water helps to maintain the body’s fluid balance which is turn helps to transport vital nutrients throughout the body; regulates body temperature, helps to digest food, etc.
· Aid to weight loss: Studies have shown that water intake before a meal helps us to feel full, and may also boost metabolism.
· Aids Digestion Helps to dissolve fats and soluble fibre. It helps to prevent constipation and reduces the burden on the kidneys and liver by flushing waste products.
· Colon health: Elimination: Drinking enough water adds important fluid to the colon which in turn aids in the smooth elimination process.
· Can Improved Your Mood:
· Drinking water may prevent headaches.
Going too long without water has been identified as a migraine trigger.
Even mild hydration has been proven to reduce the negative impact of moods.’
According to Kate Geagan, RD a CamelBak’s Hydration advisor, to prevent headaches stay hydrated all day. For relief of headaches she recommends ‘drinking 2-4 cups of water within one to two hours.’
· Counters Fatigue: A common symptom of dehydration is tiredness. Staying hydrated will alleviate fatigue.
· ‘total relief’ from their headaches within 30 minutes of drinking on average two cups of water. Muscles, Joints: Achy muscles, strains and cramps call happen if the body is dehydrated.
· Clearer Thinking: A study in London found a link between students who brought a bottle of water into an exam room and better grades, suggesting that water promotes clearer thinking.
An interesting method on how to calculate how much water you should drink a day for both health and weight loss, targets one’s weight and activity level.
The first step is to know your weight. The amount of water one should consume varies with one’s weight. Obviously, the more one weights the more water they will require.
those students who brought water into the exam, and presumably consumed the water, did better in the exam than those who did not.’ Multiply by 2/3: Multiple your weight by 2/3 (or 67%) to determine how much water you should drink. For example a person weighing 175 lbs. x 2/3 = 117 ounces a day, a 120 lb. person would require 80 ounces a day.
‘raised the possibility that water consumption may have a physiological effect on the thinking functions that resulted in improved exam scores. He also proposed the possibility that consuming water may also relieve anxiety, which is known to have a negative effect on exam performance.’
Activity Level: If you are active, working out for 30 minutes or so, you should add 12 ounces to you intake.
this one size fits all’ guideline has not been proven by hard evidence. New evidence suggests that other factors such as your weight, activity levels, geography, and health, also affect your personal hydration needs and must be taken into consideration.
By now you may still be confused as I was. As indicated by the Mayo Clinic your daily intake of beverages to include water should generally reflect the 8×8 guideline plus accounting for your level of activity, weight, geography which will require addition intake of water. And as a last resort become acutely aware of the importance of your thirst response. When you experience it ‘quench it.’ remains popular because it is easy to remember’, and reframes the 8×8 guideline to: ‘Drink eight 8-ounce fluids a day, because all fluids count toward the daily total.’
Total Wellness Program
Hello! Thank you for reading my first post!
My name is Derek Jimenez and I am an Insurance Agent who specializes in programs for the Fitness, Health and Wellness industry. I work at Caldwell Insurance Agency located in Southern California, and we are one of the top California agencies in our insured industries. My Fitness, Health and Wellness program can apply to Gyms, Crossfits, Yoga Studios, Massage Parlors, Physical Therapy, Day Spas, etc. That might sound like a very broad definition for an industry, and it is for good reason. As you know, gyms come in all shapes and sizes, and no gym is the same as another. Some gyms have pools, saunas, chiropractors, etc. and every one of these businesses needs to be insured uniquely to ensure comprehensive coverage at a fair cost.
That is my job, in a nutshell. To make sure that the business they worked hard to build is insured appropriately. With so many new trends popping up in the fitness industry (CrossFit most recently), it’s apparent that we are working in a constantly evolving business landscape, and it is important to have an agent that is up to date with the industry (or read my blog regularly, of course). For those familiar with CrossFit, you know that there is almost an unlimited amount of ways they can exercise, so how can those companies be insured? An insurance company will always want to know exactly what risks the company is exposed to, but how can they know the risks if a CrossFit is changing their workouts and location every other week? Don’t worry, these are the types of questions I am going to answer in my articles, but if you would like to talk about a specific subject sooner I welcome you to send me a message through email, Twitter, Facebook, LinkedIn or carrier pigeon.
I ask two things of you, as a reader: Be patient and try to learn. I am going to begin with what I consider to be Insurance 101, some of this might be a simple information tune-up for veteran business owners or agents, but a lot of it will be good information any owner (new or old) can use. As time progresses and I write more articles, I will get more and more advanced and also reference past articles so that any new readers can catch up quickly.
Our agency also specializes in the Pest Control, Fumigation and Termite (Branch 1-3) industry, as well as the School and non-profit industries. We will also be covering topics in those industries as well as the commercial insurance industry in general in the future.
We have worked hard to build this business, blog and site…so do us a favor! Simply share this blog wherever you can so that our work does not go unappreciated.
Thank you so much for reading and stay tuned for more!
Derek Jimenez Lic. # 0K18952
Caldwell Insurance Agency Inc.
481 E. Whittier Blvd. Ste. D
La Habra, CA 90631
Office: (562) 697-6200
Toll Free: (800) 662-0596
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Create your own personal fitness and wellness success stories with Hoeger and Hoeger’s FITNESS AND WELLNESS. This text helps you take control of your personal fitness and wellness by providing current, practical information and tips that you can incorporate to start living a healthier life. This succinct nine-chapter text offers balanced coverage on health-related physical fitness components with valuable information on wellness. The authors emphasize motivation and behavior modification to help you make a constant and deliberate effort to stay fit and realize your highest potential for good health. Use the interactive study tools to extend your learning beyond the text. FITNESS AND WELLNESS offers you the most current coverage and practical guidelines to take charge of your health.
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