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Become a Grazer
A large meal can trigger the body to release more insulin, resulting in low blood sugar levels and a fatigue-inducing slump. Eating smaller meals or healthy snacks throughout the day can help keep blood sugar levels steady.
Hello and welcome to our May
This month, we'll be sharing information about low impact workout options, as well as what your back pain might be trying to tell you.
The Best Low-Impact Workouts for Weight Loss
By: Selene Yeager
There's no question that high intensity exercise burns mega-calories in minimum time. But when that high intensity comes in the form of
running, jumping, and sprinting, you're only as strong as your weakest link-and for many that means your hips and
knees, which are more vulnerable to injury as impact levels rise.
"Stress and impact are amplified with high intensity training routines and sudden force can cause damage to joint cushions, tendons, and muscles," says Nicholas DiNubile, MD, orthopedic surgeon and best-selling author of the FrameWork series of books. "This is especially true as we age, or if you've had previous injuries, as your musculoskeletal frame is not as durable or limber."
7 Things Your Back Pain Is Trying To Tell You By Kate Ashford
definition, is your body's way of telling you that something is wrong. When it comes to
back pain, the root cause might be pretty obvious-maybe you were recently in a car accident or lifted a box that was way too heavy-or it might seem like a total mystery. But if you dig a little you can often sort it out, and doing so could be crucial to getting you on the road to recovery.
Not sure why you're in agony? Here are 7 things your back pain might be trying to tell you.
1) You're stressed out.
It might not be a surprise to learn that
stress can cause tight muscles and knots in your neck and upper back, which can definitely hurt. But
anxiety might also cause you to have back spasms, says Ada Stewart, MD, a family physician with the Eau Claire Cooperative
Health Centers in Columbia, South Carolina, and a member of the board of directors of the American Academy of Family Physicians. More bad news: Once you have some back pain,
ruminating about it could make the ache even worse.