Dr. James DiNicolantonio shares amazing tips about how salt, hydration and sauna strategies can help improve strength and exercise performance. Support your Exercise Performance with the new Electrolyte Stix by MYOXCIENCE Nutrition: Save with code podcast at checkout Get Jame's New book Win: Time Stamps 03:15 Maintain your muscle and cardiovascular health through exercise. Reduce the risk of sarcopenia with resistance training, 30 – 60 min 3 – 4 times per week. Running at 60 – 70% of your max heartrate boosts your endurance. HIIT or super maximal interval training 2 – 3 times per week helps your cardiovascular system. 07:10 Preloading with salt and fluids is 10 to 20 times better than other supplements. Dosing salt correctly, allows you to exercise up to 20 minutes longer. Beta alanine allow you to vigorously exercise 1 to 2 minutes longer. 07:40 The main benefit from preloading with salt and fluids is from the boost in blood volume prior to vigorous exercise. You have an 8 to 10% drop in blood volume within 5 minutes of vigorous exercise. The biggest adaptation during vigorous endurance exercise is the attempt to increase baseline blood volume. 08:54 Elite athletes have a 40% increase in blood volume over typical males and females. High doses of salt and fluids should be reserved for just prior to competition. 10:32 Dehydration acclimation, inducing mild amounts of dehydration multiple times, can help build blood volume. 12:05 Before a typical workout, you can ingest 1,000 mg of sodium and 10 to 16 ounces of fluid. High levels used for competition would be 3,000 to 4,300 mg of sodium and about 26 ounces to 33.8 ounces of fluid. This matches to saltiness of your blood. 13:40 Increased blood volume increases cardiac output, decreases oxygen demand on the heart and gives you a larger volume to dissipate heat. We lose blood volume to sweat. You can better pull waste from your cells and better deliver nutrients. 15:30 Sauna therapy is similar in metabolic adaptations to dehydration therapy. When you become heat activated, your baseline core body temperature becomes lower. You have a larger pool to soak up heat. You can train and perform longer before the enzymes that produce ATP start shutting down. 16:05 When you are heat activated, your sweat becomes more dilute. You lose fewer electrolytes. The diluted sweat evaporates faster, so your cool faster. 16:34 To become heat activated, you need to do a sauna session every day for 2 weeks or so, raising your core body temperature to 101.3 and maintain it for 20 to 30 minutes. You can go as few as 4 days per week, but it will take you longer to achieve being heat activated. The benefits of doing this will last as long as 2 weeks, as long as you maintain a good exercise program. 18:57 Endurance exercisers with large blood volumes typically have good blood pressure. As long as your arteries vasodilate well, and you do not have increased vasoconstriction with increased blood volume, you should not see an increase in blood pressure. 20:07 Body temperature is highly influenced by circadian biology. Post exercise sauna for 13 sessions, improves performance by about 10%. 23:28 Postpone your cold plunge for 2 to 4 hours after exercise, if your goal is hypertrophy. Sooner than that inhibits some of your muscle size and strength gains from exercise. Elite athletes plunge directly after exercise to limit inflammation and accelerate recovery. 26:55 Exercise timing is individual and depends upon whether you are a morning person or a night owl. About 8 hours after you wake up is typically when you perform at your best. Your cognition is shot for a few hours after vigorous exercise. Exercise close to bedtime impacts your ability to go to sleep. 29:20 Avoid caffeine at least 6 hours before bedtime. 31:48 If you are a vegetarian, you are not getting many nutrients found in red meat. Carnitine is important for fat oxidation for fuel. Carnosine is an advanced glycation end product inhibitor and buffers acid produced during exercise. Beta alanine boosts carnosine levels. Taurine is an amino acid that helps with blood pressure, blood flow, antioxidant status in the central nervous system. 33:45 Red meat is more nutrient dense than chicken. Pork is 10 times higher in thiamine (vitamin B1). Consume liver (for vitamin A and copper) and heart (for coQ10) on a fairly consistent basis. Many of us are deficient in vitamin A and copper and anemia is driven by this. 35:10 Creatine improves cognition. 50% of methylation is for the creation of creatine in your body. Supplementing frees up that effort for you body. 36:35 Supplementing 3 to 5 grams of creatine per day brings most benefits. Eating red meat may not get you to that level. 37:20 The more hydrated your muscle is, the better blood flow, oxygen delivery and pump you get. Your muscle is about 75% water. Creatine enhances cell hydration. 38:40 Supplementing with creatine at doses of 5 grams per day is completely safe. 39:40 To induce hypertrophy, the key is to go near or to failure. Heavy weight is not necessary. Inositol helps to improve insulin sensitivity, thus preserving muscle mass. 41:51 For prolonged vigorous explosive activity, preloading with carbs improves performance. It helps you to tap your muscle glycogen reserves. There are benefits to training fasted. Metabolic flexibility is when you can burn either fats or carbs. 42:50 It is taxing to force your body to make glucose, rather than ingesting exogenous glucose. 45:00 Longevity populations are generally smaller and have less muscle mass than Americans, so they can get away with lower protein intake. Our needs are higher. 46:42 Exercise improves insulin sensitivity. Insulin resistance chronically elevates mTOR. 48:40 Elevated LDL (outside of genetic influences) is not a risk factor for increasing heart disease, in the face of good insulin sensitivity, low triglycerides, and good HDL. 49:30 Oxidized LDL is a contributor to heart disease. The amount of linoleic acid in LDL influences oxidation. Eating heart for ubiquinol and eating high quality meat for carotenoids, helps to protect LDL from oxidation. Increasing olive oil consumption increases monounsaturated fats in LDL, decreasing susceptibility to oxidation. 51:30 When you replace animal fats with vegetable oils, there is an increase in all-cause mortality. LPa is a functional marker of oxidation, with elevated LDL. 55:05 Salt intake recommendations are based upon expert opinion, not clinical evidence, or meta-analysis. Lowering salt intake barely lowers blood pressure. Some may have an increase in blood pressure with the decrease of salt intake. Decreases in blood pressure from reducing salt is from depleting blood volume. Stress hormones increase. 56:00 When you go below 3000 mg of sodium, all the stress hormones increase. Insulin resistance increases as well. 3000 to 5000 mg of sodium is associated with the least amount of rise in stress hormones and the lowest amount of risk of cardiovascular disease.
Movement and exercise is vital during pregnancy, but how informed do you feel? We're bringing you this interview with Gina Conley to discuss lifting during pregnancy, as well as birthing positions. Gina explains her passion for pregnancy- specific exercise education as she felt uninformed during her pregnancy experiences. Then, she dives into the shifts that may occur between exercising in trimesters 1, 2, and 3, what to look out for, and how to optimize your training in each trimesters. Furthermore, she explains the importance of pelvic stability exercises and how a HIIT-lover may begin to approach their training while being pregnant. Finally, Gina provides insight into birthing positions, it's relationship with epidurals, what contributed to stalling labours, and how supporting figures can support a pregnant women's experience optimally! Let's dive in! Feeling your back or knees instead of your Glutes? Try the Coba Board Plus. With the architecture of the board and the different levels of resistance, you'll be able to fire up those Glutes without injuring yourself! Use code OPTIMAL at checkout! (affiliate link). What You Will Learn in this Interview with Gina Conley: 3:20 - What inspired Gina's interests in fitness for pregnancy 7:27 - What was missing from Gina's experience with pregnancy? 14:35 - Lifting & exercise during the 1st and 2nd trimester 17:44 - Lifting during the 3rd trimester 22:17 - Pelvic stability exercises for connective tissue slings 26:06 - HIIT Training during pregnancy 31:11 - Do you need to birth on your back? 32:25 - What contributes to a prolonged labor? 34:40 - Gina's programs 35;30 - How birthing positions change with an epidural? 39:17 - Supporting through pregnancy 45:26 - Gina's words of wisdom on birthing Items mentioned: Gina's Instagram Gina's Website Gina's Facebook Gina's Youtube To learn more about Gina and view full show notes, please visit the full website here: https://www.docjenfit.com/podcast/episode215/ Thank you so much for checking out this episode of The Optimal Body Podcast. If you haven't done so already, please take a minute to subscribe and leave a quick rating and review of the show! --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/tobpodcast/message
Fun times in the weight room with the so so hilarious Jesse Esparza (MIXED-ISH, MAGGIE) Jesse tells Erin and Stanger all about growing up and his lack of interest in running - maybe brought on by or the cause of his childhood asthma? He also tells them about his current fitness obsession, F45 Training. It's a workout that combines elements of HIIT, circuit training and functional training. It seems to be the perfect combo to keep him coming back. Jesse is a super funny guy and this is a wild episode! “Train!!!” See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Videos: 1.Tucker Carlson Tonight – Friday, June 17 (12:30) 2. America's wars: The invented reason and the real reason (2:12) 3. William Mandel Denounces HUAC: “This Collection of Judases” 4. NATO is a paper army (7:01) 5. What It's Like Living in California Now (8:37) Pistachios may lower vascular response to stress in type 2 diabetes Penn State University, June 17, 2022 Among people with type 2 diabetes, eating pistachios may reduce the body's response to the stresses of everyday life, according to Penn State researchers. “In adults with diabetes, two servings of pistachios per day lowered vascular constriction during stress and improved neural control of the heart,” said Sheila G. West, professor of biobehavioral health and nutritional sciences. “Although nuts are high in fat, they contain good fats, fiber, potassium and antioxidants. Given the high risk of heart disease in people with diabetes, nuts are an important component of a heart healthy diet in this population.” West and her colleagues investigated the effects of pistachios on responses to standardized stress tasks in patients with well-controlled Type 2 diabetes who were otherwise healthy. They used a randomized, crossover study design in which all meals were provided. Each of the diets contained the same number of calories. After two weeks on the typical American diet — containing 36 percent fat and 12 percent saturated fats — participants were randomized to one of two test diets. During the four-week test diets, participants ate only food supplied by the study. The researchers reported the results of this study in a recent issue of the Journal of the American Heart Association. “We found that systolic blood pressure during sleep was particularly affected by pistachios,” she said. “Average sleep blood pressure was reduced by about 4 points and this would be expected to lower workload on the heart.” The researchers found that the pistachio diet lowered vascular constriction during stress. When arteries are dilated, the load on the heart is reduced. The physical challenge involved immersing one hand into icy water for two minutes. Study finds curcumin, the main polyphenol in turmeric, as effective as Prozac in treating depression Government Medical College (India), June 6, 2022 A recent study published in Phytotherapy Research shows that curcumin, the main polyphenol in turmeric, is as at least as effective as fluoxetine (Prozac) in treating depression. Not only can it help ease symptoms of depression, but it does so safely, without the potential to cause suicidal thoughts, weight gain and even changes in blood pressure and heart rate that can lead to shock and death — some of the many side effects which have been linked to Prozac. The study, conducted by researchers from the Department of Pharmacology at the Government Medical College in Bhavnagar, India, assessed groups of people who took curcumin capsules and Prozac, either individually or combined. Twenty people took 500 mg curcumin capsules twice daily, 20 took 20 mg of Prozac daily, and the remaining 20 people took a combination of the two. The Hamilton Depression Rating Scale, a questionnaire designed to gauge the severity of a person's depression level, was given to assess any changes in mood among the individuals who participated in this study. The findings showed that curcumin worked just as well as Prozac, acting as the “first clinical evidence that curcumin may be used as an effective and safe modality for treatment in patients with MDD without concurrent suicidal ideation or other psychotic disorders.” (1, 3) MDD stands for “Major Depressive Disorder.” Monkeys that eat omega-3 rich diet show more developed brain networks University of Oregon, June 13, 2022 Study gives new insight into similarity of complex brain networks in monkeys, humans Monkeys that ate a diet rich in omega-3 fatty acids had brains with highly connected and well organized neural networks — in some ways akin to the neural networks in healthy humans — while monkeys that ate a diet deficient in the fatty acids had much more limited brain networking, according to an Oregon Health & Science University study. The study, published in the Journal of Neuroscience, provides further evidence for the importance of omega-3 fatty acids in healthy brain development. It also represents the first time scientists have been able to use functional brain imaging in live animals to see the large-scale interaction of multiple brain networks in a monkey. These patterns are remarkably similar to the networks found in humans using the same imaging techniques. The study measured a kind of omega-3 fatty acid called docosahexaenoic acid, or DHA, which is a primary component of the human brain and important in development of the brain and vision. The study found that the monkeys that had the high-DHA diet had strong connectivity of early visual pathways in their brains. It also found that monkeys with the high-DHA diet showed greater connections within various brain networks similar to the human brain — including networks for higher-level processing and cognition ‘Mini-strokes' lead to PTSD and other psychiatric disorder University of Erlangen-Nuremberg, Germany June 15, 2022 Transient ischemic attacks are commonly referred to as “mini-strokes,” but this does not make them any less serious than major strokes. In fact, a recent study has found that around 30% of patients who have transient ischemic attacks go on to develop the symptoms of post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD). Transient ischemic attacks (TIAs) occur when the flow of blood to the brain is disrupted temporarily, often by blood clots or other debris. They differ from major strokes in that the flow of blood is only blocked for a relatively short time – usually no more than 5 minutes. Despite only disrupting blood flow temporarily, TIAs serve as warning signs for future major strokes. They indicate that there is a partially blocked artery or a clot source in the heart. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) report that between 10-15% of people with TIA will experience a major stroke within 3 months. “We found 1 in 3 TIA patients develop PTSD,” says study author Kathrin Utz from the University of Erlangen-Nuremberg, Germany. “PTSD, which is perhaps better known as a problem found in survivors of war zones and natural disasters, can develop when a person experiences a frightening event that poses a serious threat.” The researchers found that about 30% of the TIA patients reported symptoms of PTSD and 14% showed signs of a significantly reduced mental quality of life. Around 6.5% of the participants also had a reduced physical quality of life. TIA patients who showed signs of PTSD were also more likely to show signs of depression, anxiety and a lower overall quality of life than those who did not. Exercise linked to brain cell growth and improved memory University of Jyvaskyla (Finland), June 14, 2022 New research out of the University of Jyvaskyla in Finland has shown that exercise helps with preserving brain cells and preventing loss of memory, cognitive issues and general memory problems. In the Finnish study, aerobic activity in particular was found to support healthier brain cells and prevent memory problems better than other exercise types studied, including weight lifting and high-intensity interval training (HIIT). While weight lifting and HIIT have better fat burning properties, moderate aerobic exercise seems to cultivate healthier brain cells and protect against loss of memory. For the study, University of Jyvaskyla researchers put groups of rats on three different workout programs to determine their effects on memory and overall brain health. Weight lifting, running and high-intensity interval training were the three types studied. The training regimens created were made to model approximately what the typical human might do in a workout program. The running group used a treadmill much as humans do, and the weight lifting group climbed a ladder with little weights attached to their tails. The HIIT group alternated short durations of sprinting and jogging. By study's end, while all of the rats showed general fitness gains, the weight lifting group and the HIIT group showed no signs of neurogenesis, or new brain cell growth. By contrast, the running group demonstrated growth in brain cells as well as a reduction in the loss of memory and memory problems. Organic food consumers have a 21% lower risk of pre-eclampsia Norwegian Institute of Public Health, June 15, 2022 Pregnant women may be able to lower their risk of a potentially deadly complication known as pre-eclampsia by more than 20 percent simply by eating more organic vegetables, according to a study conducted by researchers from the National Institute for Consumer Research and the Norwegian Institute of Public Health, and published in BMJ Open. “The result is intriguing and supports that diet during pregnancy can influence the risk of pre-eclampsia,” researcher Hanne Torjusen, PhD, said. Pre-eclampsia is a complication of late pregnancy characterized by high blood pressure and protein in the urine. The cause of the condition is not known, although it has been linked to a variety of risk factors including some of the same risk factors as cardiovascular disease. Mild cases may resolve without problems, but severe cases may progress into a life-threatening condition that can only be alleviated through premature delivery of the baby. The new study is the first to show a connection between organic food consumption and lower pre-eclampsia risk.
Intro to WarrenHow Warren describes RPRWarren's experience with RPR and Achilles tendinitisDesign and results of Warren's studyimportance of doing RPR correctlybelly breathingWarren's takeaway from his studyAddressing the skepticsAre there negative side effects?Limitations of RPRHow would Warren suggest an athlete warm up?What's next for Warren?Find Warren IG: @warren_workoutsThis podcast is brought to you by the Physiologic Flexibility Certification course. In the course, I talk about the body's homeostatic regulators and how you can train them. The benefit is enhanced recovery and greater robustness. We cover breathing techniques, CWI, sauna, HIIT, diet, and more.Helpful Links:https://www.reflexiveperformance.com/https://douglasheel.com/RPR with Mike Bledsoe on his podcast https://miketnelson.com/the-bledsoe-show-episode-95-training-the-core-for-strength-sports/RPR, Stress, and Trauma https://miketnelson.com/managing-high-stress-with-kristina-hoyer/RPR, Met Flex and HRV on the OPEX podcast https://miketnelson.com/opex049-met-flex-hrv-rpr/Coach and Author of Triphasic Training, Cal Dietz https://www.xlathlete.com/ and on IG https://www.instagram.com/cal.dietz/?hl=enOther published researchGraham, Elliot & Campbell, Owen & Lem, Jason & Ives, Stephen. (2020). The Acute Administration of Reflexive Performance Reset on Upper and Lower Body Muscular Power Output in Division III Male College Ice Hockey Players: A Preliminary Study. 3. 5.
In this short, I will explain if you should introduce HIIT into your training protocol. The show-notes are available @ https://zecohealth.com/highintensitybenefits/ Click below to access The Zeco Recommdation Page for products I recommend for fitness, health & fatloss @ https://zecohealth.com/recommendations/
In this episode, The Good GP interviews exercise physiologist, Ryan O'Connor on high intensity interval training, or HiiT. This episode covers what is HiiT, the benefits, screening and why prescribe HiiT to your patients. Ryan is a Director of Absolute Balance and regular columnist in ‘Australian Men's Fitness Magazine'. If you have a question or would like to get in touch with The Good GP, please email email@example.com
Paul Laursen (PhD), author, endurance coach and high-performance consultant is an entrepreneur exploring artificial intelligence and its role in the world of sports training, coaching and prescription. Paul served as the former Leader of Physiology for New Zealand Olympic Athletes and the Adjunct Professor of Exercise Physiology at Auckland University of Technology. Paul is a world-renowned specialist in high intensity interval training, low carb diets, ketosis, heart rate variability, thermal physiology, health and artificial intelligence. Paul has published over 150 Scientific manuscripts with his work cited in more than 15,000 publications. He has competed in 17 Ironman triathlons, while relishing the art of coaching both professional and age group athletes. Paul is the co-author of the HIIT science training book “High Intensity Interval Training, The Science and Application” with co-author and colleague Martin Buchheit. The book is widely used and referenced amongst the endurance sporting community by practitioners, coaches and athletes, one of those including Dual Olympic Triathlon champion and former guest of the show, Alistair Brownlee, who became involved with Paul's co-founder training platform Athletica off the back of reading that book. For the past 8 years, Paul and his team have been developing Athletica, a training platform utilising artificial intelligence. In this episode Paul shares how artificial intelligence can be used to leverage coaching decisions and exercise prescription. This is not a paid advertorial for Athletica, this is a conversation exploring how artificial intelligence already is and will continue to play a part in exercise prescription in the coming decades. Show Sponsor: Headline Sponsor: Polar are a sports technology company who build world class heart rate monitors and GPS watches for people who take their health, fitness and sports performance seriously. Coming from the heart of the Nordics, they have the experience, insight, and history of quality, design and innovation which is unparalleled. Worn by some of the best athletes on the planet, we're very excited to have Polar as a partner here so you can also access their heart rate monitors, watches and training platform. Polar are very excited to announce that they are launching two stunning new-generation running watches, the Polar Pacer and Polar Pacer Pro. As a starting bonus, the team at Polar are offering 15% off. If it's time for you to check out a new heart rate monitor or watch to help improve your performance, head across to Polar.com and use the code TPPS on selected products. Join the The Physical Performance Show LEARNINGS membership through weekly podcasts | Patreon If you enjoyed this episode of The Physical Performance Show please hit SUBSCRIBE for to ensure you are one of the first to future episodes. Jump over to The Physical Performance Show - https://physicalperformanceshow.com/ for more details. Follow @Brad_Beer Instagram & Twitter The Physical Performance Show: Facebook, Instagram, & Twitter (@tppshow1) Please direct any questions, comments, and feedback to the above social media handles.
Kristina and I chat kiteboardingLearning when to bailTraining to know your limitsLearning how to get through high-stress situationsKristina's experience in the NavyResiliency-based mindsetTransitioning to purpose-driven stressStrategies for bringing the body into a parasympathetic. stateKristina's experience with RPR in Costa RicaDealing with chronic painFind Kristina on Instagram: @kristinahoyercollectiveOr online: Kristina Hoyer CollectiveThis podcast is brought to you by the Physiologic Flexibility Certification course. In the course, I talk about the body's homeostatic regulators and how you can train them. The benefit is enhanced recovery and greater robustness. We cover breathing techniques, CWI, sauna, HIIT, diet, and more.
Another entry intro our series of 'shorts'- bitesized twenty to thirty minute episodes covering a specific concept or topic. In this episode we look at 'functional bodybuilding'. What does the term mean? Who could stand to benefit from it, and how? And why a 'functional' style of training doesn't always result in the type of physique changes you might expect.
In this weekend's short I explain the right exercises to help you maintain stable blood sugar & promote fat-loss You can access the show-notes @ https://zecohealth.com/exercisebloodsugarcontrol/ Click below to access The Zeco Recommdation Page for products I recommend for fitness, health & fat-loss @ https://zecohealth.com/recommendations/
Joe Klemczewski, PhD, founder of The Diet Doc, LLC, began teaching macronutrient tracking as a diet method more than 25 years ago to give his clients the flexibility to eat the foods they like without restrictive, harmful dieting practices. Writing for top fitness magazines and coaching the world's best physique competitors, Joe's version of tracking macros spawned an entire industry shift and became known as Flexible Dieting. Known as the Godfather of Flexible Dieting, Klemczewski has spent much of the last two decades certifying, licensing, and training nutrition coaches around the world. The Flexible Dieting Institute is a project to define and teach the methods that have given millions of people fat-loss and food freedom. As a coach, a client, or a health-minded person who loves food, we welcome you to join the movement! https://www.flexibledietinginstitute.com The Diet Doc, LLC, is the parent company to many health, fitness, nutrition, and behavioral projects. Founded 25 years ago by Joe Klemczewski, PhD, The Diet Doc is equipping the next generation of nutrition coaches. Joe has created the Flexible Dieting Institute, the Nutrition Coaching Global Mastermind, the Life Mastery Podcast, Contest Prep University and the Mind-Muscle Connection. Whether you're listening to a podcast or interview as a life transformation client, a physique sport competitor, a performance athlete, a fitness entrepreneur, or just need some life motivation, Joe won't disappoint! The Diet Doc, LLC, resources, articles, and videos: https://thedietdoc.com OUR MISSION Our coaches at The Diet Doc are a little weird. We don't limit clients with rigid meal plans or just throw numbers at them like nutritional accountants. We focus on optimal, authentic well-being. That may look different for each client, but your physical, social, and emotional needs are yours alone. If you're looking for someone who understands, we do. We will explore your relationship with food, your body, and health in a way that combines expertise with compassion. We hope you will explore what we offer and look for our free videos and articles at https://thedietdoc.com SUBSCRIBE TO THIS CHANNEL: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=thedietdocweightloss HOW WE CAN HELP YOU IN YOUR FITNESS CAREER! * Become an exclusive license owner with The Diet Doc: https://thedietdoc.com/join-our-team * Become a National Academy of Metabolic Science Certified Nutrition Consultant: www.namscoach.com * Become a National Academy of Metabolic Science Physique Sport & Transformation Coach: www.namscoach.com LET'S CONNECT! Website: https://www.thedietdoc.com Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/joe.klemczewski Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/TheDietDoc Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/joeklemczewski Podcast: https://soundcloud.com/thedietdoc
Sponsor: RePowerU -- a free fitness practices assessment (a 10-minute questionnaire) Mike T Nelson, PhD Today on episode #68, I talk with Dr. Mike T Nelson, the creator of the Flex Diet for building metabolic flexibility, and now the Phys Flex certification for building anti-fragility across a range of physical and mental functions. Episode 32: https://www.wiseathletes.com/podcast/32-helping-older-athletes-feel-young-again-via-metabolic-and-physiologic-flexibility-with-dr-mike-t-nelson/ Bio Creator of the Flex Diet Certification & Phys Flex Certification, kiteboarder, lifter of odd objects, metal music lover. PHD IN EXERCISE PHYSIOLOGY FROM UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTABA IN NATURAL SCIENCE FROM ST. SCHOLASTICAMS IN BIOMECHANICS FROM MICHIGAN TECHNOLOGICAL UNIVERSITYASSOCIATE PROFESSOR AT CARRICK INSTITUTE FOR CLINICAL NEUROLOGYMEMBER OF THE AMERICAN COLLEGE OF SPORTS MEDICINE (ACSM)CERTIFIED SPORTS NUTRITIONIST FROM THE INTERNATIONAL SOCIETY OF SPORTS NUTRITION (CISSN)INSTRUCTOR AT ROCKY MOUNTAIN UNIVERSITYPROFESSIONAL MEMBER OF THE AMERICAN SOCIETY OF NUTRITION (ASN)PROFESSIONAL SPORTS NUTRITION MEMBER OF THE INTERNATIONAL SOCIETY OF SPORTS NUTRITION (ISSN)NATIONAL STRENGTH AND CONDITIONING ASSOCIATION (NSCA) CERTIFIED STRENGTH AND CONDITIONING SPECIALIST (CSCS) Dr. Mike's Website https://miketnelson.com Dr. Mike's Instagram drmiketnelson Physiological flexibility the 4 main regulators pH, temp, blood gas oxygen and CO2, and blood glucose. The 8 interventions (2 for each) are: ● Hot -such as warm temps outside or sauna ● Cold - cold water immersion, cooler temps, cold showers ● HIIT -high intensity exercise as Wingates (aka Beast Mode) ● LISS - as my buddy Luke from Muscle Nerds calls it "Least Mode" aka lower intensity exercise ● Low blood glucose - via fasting protocols ● High(er) blood glucose challenge - 2 pop tart test ● Slow breathing techniques and breath holds ● Fast (supra ventilation) techniques like Wim Hoff and others -------- Met Flex = Flexible Diet + metabolic flexibility. The focus is Body composition and athletic performance, which are intertwined. Body composition is good for health, self esteem and performance. Athletic performance is good for health (body is built to move), longevity (3 factors) and body composition (burning calories Principals Speed of adaptation reflects health status and resilience: fuel switching speed, sugar tolerance, temperature tolerance, HR capacity (max vs. resting), endurance, mobility and strength provides headroom to recover from problems.Benefit stacking: getting multiple benefits from our actions and foodHealth maintenance is the real goal. Achieving goals is nice, but sustaining fitness and health is the real achievement. The key is fuel matching and non-linear calorie imbalance. (Practice maintenance)No suffering; stay within yourself but push a little most days. “Better is better”. Optimal is elusive but will slowly be achieved for each person Little things add up. Start with easy to gain momentum and motivation for harder change.
In today's episode, Greg and Eric revisit the topic of buffering supplements and fatigue as Eric presents a Research Review about the mechanisms driving neuromuscular fatigue. After that, Greg discusses his cover story from the most recent issue of the MASS Research Review, which is also available at strongerbyscience.com. In the article, Greg explores under-representation of female participants within strength, hypertrophy, and supplement research. The discussion covers the extent of the disparity, the surprising observation that the gap is getting worse over time, and how this research imbalance impacts training and nutrition recommendations for female lifters. Next, Eric shares a Coach's Corner segment about programming high-intensity interval training (HIIT) and sprint interval training (SIT) for lifters. Finally, to close out the show, Eric and Greg share some music and video game recommendations. SUPPORT THE PODCASTReceive our Research Spotlight newsletter, and check out our Facebook group and subreddit.MacroFactorIf you want to learn more about our MacroFactor diet app, check it out here.To join in on the MacroFactor conversation, check out our Facebook group and subreddit.MASS Research ReviewSubscribe to the MASS Research Review to get concise and applicable breakdowns of the latest strength, physique, and nutrition research – delivered monthly.Bulk SupplementsFinally, next time you stock up on supplements from BulkSupplements.com, be sure to use the promo code “SBSPOD” (all caps) to get 5% off your entire order. TIME STAMPSIntro/Announcements (0:00)Road to the Stage / Road to Athens (1:26)Feats of Strength (6:53)Antonino PizzolatoResearch Review: Fatigue mechanisms (8:32)Lactic Acid and Exercise PerformancePeripheral fatigue: new mechanistic insights from recent technologiesNeural Contributions to Muscle Fatigue: From the Brain to the Muscle and Back AgainPhosphate and acidosis act synergistically to depress peak power in rat muscle fibersThe major challenges (and low success rates) of mechanistic speculation (23:07)SBS Article Discussion: Where are all the Female Participants in Strength, Hypertrophy, and Supplement Research? (29:32)Where Are All The Female Participants In Strength, Hypertrophy, And Supplement Research?Strength And Physique Systematic Review And Meta-Analysis Master ListDo findings from male participants typically generalize to female participants? (42:25)Why more research with female participants is needed (53:27)Coach's Corner: HIIT programming (59:27)High-intensity interval training for health benefits and care of cardiac diseases - The key to an efficient exercise protocolEndurance Training Intensity Does Not Mediate Interference to Maximal Lower-Body Strength Gain during Short-Term Concurrent TrainingCentral and peripheral fatigue following non-exhaustive and exhaustive exercise of disparate metabolic demandsExercise-induced muscle damage following a bout of sport specific repeated sprintsClarification about sex disparities in research (1:16:12)To Play Us Out: The Black Keys, Hill Country Blues, and Pokémon Legends: Arceus (1:24:52)Hill country blues
In today's episode you will learn how to set up your nutrition for a successful fat loss phase. Learn steps to set up a good timeline Learn how to figure out calories, protein, fats, and carbs in a way that will help you feel your best and match things to training. Learn how to manipulate energy in or energy out when you face a plateau (we try to overcomplicate this with thinking we need to do HIIT over walking, or cardio. But truth is if we just manipulate this in ways we enjoy, and are consistent, we'll hit our goals!) Click HERE for access to my Macro/TDEE Calculator Click HERE for a breakdown video on how to successfully use the calculator Need optimized training plans to hit your goals? Click HERE to sign up for the LiftingLindsay Training AppInterested in coaching? Click HERE to see different options and get on the waitlist. I only work from my waitlist. As soon as there is an opening I will send out an email/text and the first who sign up get the spots.
HIIT (High Intensity Interval Training ) training will always be a favorite for many people when it comes to training because it has so many benefits, like time savings, effective caloric burn and oftentimes more fun than a regular LISS workout. However, for all that is good there are also some things to look out […]
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Hi It's Kelly Savage with Butterfly Thoughts Podcast! Thoughts that sneak up, fly in, and hold transformational power, just like a butterfly. Changing our lives…..one thought at a time. Thank you joining me. Today's episode……… A Whole New World I don't know about you but even that title, “A Whole New World” opens so many different possibilities and thoughts in my mind. How about you? A Whole NEW World. I saw a friend today. One I haven't seen in probably years. I can't remember how long it has been. But we were able to not only see one another again but we got to talk. It is one of those friends that you love to talk to. They get you. The energy vibes and it is a good energy. We were talking about life. Things we learned in the last several years. We are growing a bit more mature, you know, the wisdom that only truly comes with age, life experiences, self-reflection and the different perspectives that we get along the way. We exchanged the fact that we both LOVE to grow. Let me say that again. We LOVE to grow. Not everyone does. Not everyone likes that challenge, change or breaking down the familiarity and safety of their own thinking. But we are two people that welcome it. We look forward to it and have come to realize that we can continuously be opened to change, or we can shut it down in an instant. Ready. Willing and Allow Those were the words that came to my mind it that instant. Should I say the butterfly thought flew in. Ready. Willing and Allow - Ready for the change. Ready for different perspectives. Ready for the challenge. Because there will be challenges. Willing for the change. Willing to put down guards. Could be emotional or mental guards. Willing to put down pride within us. The egos that we fight with at times. Willing to not just open up our minds and allow transformation in our life but being ready to throw some things away in our life that are not good for us. Allow. Yes, I said allow. And I meant it. We can shut down anything different in our life including the change that should come in our life. The change that is necessary. Even the change that we want but the guards are too thick, too high, or we aren't willing to be vulnerable to. We can all shut it down and stay status quo. Stay the same and have nothing change. Conscious decisions are necessary in growth. Change is necessary in growth. Wow. Are you getting the picture of just how much you hold the key in self-discovery? Self-reflection? Or even reflection for your surroundings that can hold great power in change that you desire, change that you know needs to be, or just open some doors that will allow different perspectives in? Are you denying change? That different perspective? Are you delaying it? Have you felt it and shut it down? Have you made the statement “ah, this is just who I am!”, “no changing me”, “that's just how I think. Period.”, “No, that is just the way it is, and it will never change”. I have at times. I realized it wasn't to my benefit if I wanted to grow. I realized that I was the one to hold the power. There is that power of choice again. The choice to grow or not grow as we desire and choose. Things will stay the same. Life will move on. And if that is what you want. Ok. I will not argue the point. I won't even try. I will even respect your decision since that truly is only your decision. I have always had a natural curious mind. A need to learn per se'. A desire to see things objectively, fully, and to challenge myself. That's me. Being self-aware is not always easy. Especially when we truly are being self-aware and seeing something inside ourselves that needs to change. Can I say “OUCH!”. I had had plenty of ouch moments already in my life. I don't see that changing either. That is the ouch of growing, opening up nooks and crannies in your life to heal or change, but also the beauty of growing and I wouldn't change a thing seeing how far I have come. I try to use the phrases “Maybe I can learn something”, “Maybe there is a different way“, “I don't know everything”, I have a lot to learn”, and I can learn it from anyone and in various situations that may even surprise me” I use those phrases and more. Just in the last few months, I have begun to use the phrase, “the older I get, the more I know how much I don't know”. That indeed has opened a whole new world in my mind and continues to. I feel that opportunities pop up everywhere now and I am learning exciting new perspectives once again. The fact is there is always so much more to learn. It opens a whole new world and could open all kinds of doors of opportunities. Notice I said “could”. The “could” part is if you are ready, willing and allow. It starts in your heart and the awareness of your power of choice and then the conscious decision that is only yours. A whole new world awaits you. Thank you for joining me and have a great day! Kelly Savage
Amy's been scared most her life. Her brother died suddenly, and she and her husband lost their firstborn at four months. She lived in the land of anxious "what-if's" even as a believer and didn't even realize it until one day she discovered she didn't have to live that way, trapped in fear and anxiety. Hear Amy's story and learn what it takes to live boldly, taking God at His word. Amy and her daughter, Blair, co-authored the book Em.bol.den. 1. To give someone courage or confidence to do something or behave in a certain way And she's giving away a copy this week... Leave comment on blog or Insta to be entered in giveaway @suemooredonaldson Amy Debrucque is a wife, mom of four, cancer survivor, and co-author of Embolden. She is the founder of the Life On Purpose Movement and host of the Life On Purpose Podcast where she encourages women to live on purpose instead of fear. Amy loves entertaining with family and friends. A self-proclaimed "beach junkie", health nut, and chocolate lover, she loves cooking, baking, attending her kids sporting events and getting in weekly HIIT workouts with her friend Alice. Website https://www.amydebrucque.com Instagram https://www.instagram.com/amydebrucque/ Facebook https://www.facebook.com/surrenderyourfear Em.bol.den by Amy and Blair Debrucque https://www.amazon.com/em-bold-en-Amy-Blair-Debrucque/dp/1735632821/ref=sr_1_1?dchild=1&keywords=Amy+debrucque&qid=1634603665&sr=8-1 Embolden Press Kit (includes sample questions if you need them) Life on Purpose podcast https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/life-on-purpose-podcast-with-amy-debrucque/id1498212623
Today we check out a simple two minute HIIT timer (4 rounds of 20 seconds of workout + 10 seconds of interval between each) and then check in on The Body Coach which is now easier than ever to invoke. --- Feedback, comments, demos pleas to ✉️ firstname.lastname@example.org
Health is wealth. It should be considered the most valuable and precious part of life for an individual. Being healthy means that you have the freedom to do what you want to do —freedom that no amount of money can buy. But it doesn't only mean physical health; it encompasses full body, mind, and spiritual wellness. In this episode, the Co-Founder and Chief Medical Director of Boulder Longevity Institute, Dr. Elizabeth Yurth, joins me to talk about peptides, remedies for inflammatory diseases, vitamin D supplementation, and strength training. She also gives a few tips for effective HIIT training and nutrition to aging gracefully and making your 60s the new 30. Dr. Elizabeth Yurth is the Co-Founder and Medical Director of Boulder Longevity Institute, where she has been providing Tomorrow's Medicine Today to her clients since 2006. Dr. Yurth obtained her Medical Degree from the University of Southern California Keck School of Medicine and completed her residency at the University of California – Irvine. Along with her 25-plus years as a practicing orthopedist specializing in sports, spine, and regenerative medicine, Dr. Yurth is double-Board Certified in Physical Medicine & Rehabilitation and Anti-Aging/Regenerative Medicine. She has a Stanford-affiliated Fellowship in Sports and Spine Medicine, and a dual-Fellowship in Anti-Aging and Regenerative Medicine (FAARM) and Anti-Aging, Regenerative and Functional Medicine (FAARFM) through the American Academy of Anti-Aging Medicine (A4M). Dr. Yurth has also completed a Fellowship in Human Potential and Epigenetic Medicine is part of the first cohort of providers to receive the A4M National Peptide Certification and is a faculty member and national lecturer for both A4M and the International Peptide Society(IPS). She is a member of IPS' very first Peptide Mastermind Group, comprised of a small elite group of national peptide experts. Reach out to Dr. Elizabeth Yurth at: Website: https://boulderlongevity.com/ LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/elizabeth-yurth-md-abaarm-faarm-faarfm-5745217a/ Show notes: [1:26] What Elizabeth does at the Boulder Longevity Institute [8:20] Are peptides effective to use orally? [11:07] Are we in the early stages of peptides? [15:53] On inflammatory diseases [20:06] What really helps people avoid inflammatory disease [23:26] Supplementing vitamin D [26:13] Strength training with sore joints [29:08] Importance of strength training [36:55] Tips for effective HIIT training [41:32] Elizabeth's diet and nutrition and what she recommends [45:53] Where you can find Elizabeth [47:33] Outro Links and Resources: Peak Performance Life Peak Performance on Facebook Peak Performance on Instagram
In this episode of the Eric Roberts Fitness Podcast I talk about how much cardio should you be doing . I cover for health reasons, for fat loss reasons. Hiit cardio versus low intensity cardio. So many things. Hope you enjoy the episode and if you did you can still join the Clubhouse for 25% off for a few more days. You can use the link here and the code "hopeithelps25" at checkout. Chat soon -E https://erfclubhouse.com
Welcome back for a Part 2 with Steve Hall from Revive Stronger! Steve is the host of the Revive Stronger Podcast and is a competitive natural bodybuilder and an online coach for physique athletes. If you haven't tuned into Part 1, we highly recommend you do that first! Timstamps:(00:11) Intro(01:11) Do you really need to hit PR's to build muscle?(04:11) Ben Howard and HIT (08:07) Steve's experience with accumulating RPE/proximity to failure + volume each week(13:41) How Steve stays so lean in the offseason (22:11) Should you track your weight in the off-season?(29:11) High carb vs high fat for building muscle? (31:31) Is cardio necessary to get lean? (38:43) HIIT during prep?(41:11) The Longevity that the Revive Stronger podcast has!(43:00) Where you can learn more from Steve/Outro Thanks for listening! Please share and subscribe!Get in touch with Steve:Follow Steve on InstagramCheck out the Revive Stronger Website Get in touch with Kenny and Longevity Muscle:Follow Kenny on InstagramFollow Longevity Muscle on Instagram Follow Longevity Muscle on Facebook Subscribe to Longevity Muscle on YoutubeJoin us in the Longevity Muscle Private Facebook Group Learn more about Longevity Muscle Coaching__________________________________________________________________If you're ready to begin with online coaching, please visit our website and fill out the application form: Longevity Muscle Coaching ApplicationSupport the show
Q&A with Shona and Catherine today Topics include: Sweeteners and their impact on insulin and taste, The strawberry tart debate, Reactive vs Proactive dieting, PCOS and HIIT, Self sabotage & more! Enjoy ESGfitness.co.uk
NEXT BIG THING "Working with the Guinness Book of Records and Thomas Tank Engine was the best fun in my life," today's guest Frank Foley reflects with a mirthful gleam in his eyes. Frank moved to Australia from South Ireland at age 14 and attended Griffith University, majoring in modern Asian studies, specializing in Japanese. Frank worked with Hitachi, Harpers Collins, News Corp, and HIIT entertainment. Frank resides in the beautiful city of Kamakura, where he secures a balance between personal and family life and work.
View the Show Notes Page for This Episode Become a Member to Receive Exclusive Content Sign Up to Receive Peter's Weekly Newsletter Beth Lewis is a former professional dancer and a self-described “educator of movement” who has an unmatched ability to assimilate information and customize training plans from multiple training systems. In this episode, Beth describes how she identifies problematic movement patterns and postures to help individuals relieve pain, avoid injury, and move better within all types of exercise. She explains how movement is a trainable skill and provides suggestions for ways that people can modify or supplement their exercise routine to benefit their health and longevity. We discuss: Beth's “way of no way” training philosophy [2:15] Beth's background in dancing and how she ended up in New York City [5:00] Beth's transition to fitness coaching and how her training philosophy has evolved [10:15]; Functional Range Conditioning and scapular mobility [19:20]; An overview of the Postural Restoration Institute, and Peter's squat assessment [33:00]; The important connection between the ribs and breathing [37:15]; The role of sitting and external stress in chronic muscular tension [40:00]; The important role of your toes, minimalist footwear, and toe yoga [42:00]; Dynamic Neuromuscular Stabilization (DNS) [46:00]; A different view on knee valgus [50:15]; Is there such a thing as “bad posture”? [54:00]; How Beth identifies an issue, addresses it, and keeps clients motivated [56:15]; Lifting weights, the Centenarian Olympics, and dancing into old age [1:08:30]; The importance of the hamstrings versus abs [1:18:45]; Benefits of rowing, and why everyone should add it to their exercise regimen [1:24:45] Different roles of concentric versus eccentric strength [1:32:45]; Flexibility and high-intensity interval training (HIIT) [1:37:10]; Training versus playing sports, and the best type of activity for kids [1:40:30]; and More. Connect With Peter on Twitter, Instagram, Facebook and YouTube
On this episode we are joined by Jonny and Yusef, who own and operate ‘Propane Fitness', an online coaching service, as well as mentorship and educational platform for trainers looking to grow their own online businesses. Jonny and Yusef have created a custom link containing all of the resources they mentioned in the chat, which you can find below.
Episode 95: Exercise Medicine. Exercise can be used as medicine if given at the right dose and frequency. Sapna and Danish explain some principles of exercise medicine. [Add brief summary for posting on website]Introduction: Is the monkeypox a hoax? By Hector Arreaza, MD. Today is May 27, 2022. Before we dig into exercise, I want to share some information about a trending topic.I remember my lectures on public health in medical school in the late 90s when my teachers taught me about the tremendous accomplishment of humanity in eradicating smallpox. The last natural outbreak of smallpox in the United States occurred in 1949, and the last case of smallpox was recorded in Somalia (Africa) in 1977. Until it was wiped out, smallpox had plagued humanity for at least 3000 years, killing 300 million people in the 20th century alone, but the World Health Organization declared smallpox eradicated in 1980. No cases of natural smallpox have happened ever since, and if you discovered a case of smallpox, I was told by my teachers, you would be awarded one million dollars by the WHO. I did my research online and I could not confirm that information, but I learned that the variola virus (smallpox virus) is kept only in two locations in the planet: the CDC in Atlanta, Georgia, United States and the VECTOR Institute in Koltsovo, Russia. Why am I talking about smallpox? Because the monkeypox is a new trending topic in the media. Now as the COVID-19 panorama starts to look somehow comforting, monkeypox is starting to gain more attention in the media. Even the name “monkeypox” sounds terrifying. The CDC issued a health alert on May 20, 2022, about the most recent confirmed case of monkeypox in the United States, but this is not the first case of monkeypox in the US. In 2021 there were two travel-associated cases, and in 2003 there was an outbreak of 47 cases associated with imported small mammals. Cases of monkeypox have been identified in several non-endemic countries since early May 2022; many of the cases have involved men who have sex with men (MSM) without a history of travel to an endemic country. Cases of monkeypox outside of Western and Central Africa are extremely rare, and we hope they continue to be rare. Is monkeypox a hoax? Is it real? Only time will tell. For now, let's be optimistic and hope for a world free of dangerous pandemics. Whether monkeypox will continue to spread or not is still unknown. This is Rio Bravo qWeek Podcast, your weekly dose of knowledge brought to you by the Rio Bravo Family Medicine Residency Program from Bakersfield, California. Our program is affiliated with UCLA, and it's sponsored by Clinica Sierra Vista, Let Us Be Your Healthcare Home.[Brief music]This podcast was created for educational purposes only. Visit your primary care physician for additional medical advice.[Music continues and fades…] ___________________________Exercise Medicine. By Danish Khalid, MS4, and Sapna Patel, MS4, Ross University School of MedicineToday is May 12, 2022. D: Welcome back to our Nutrition Series! Thank you for joining us again! Nutrition is such a big part of medicine, it's the answer to many chronic diseases and yet it's the most neglected subject in medicine. Our goal here is to educate not only ourselves but our patients and bring awareness of this discrepancy we've created in medicine. S: If you're new to this series, I suggest you pause this and listen to the first few episodes as we build upon them each time. In our previous episode, we discussed how the term “diet” brings upon a negative connotation as well as explored various popular meal plans. A: Exercise prescription. FITTE (Obesity Medicine Association): Frequency, Intensity, Time, Type, Enjoyment. D: As healthcare professionals, time and time again we advise our patients “diet and exercise,” because that's what we were taught and research has backed for many years. It's so easily said, yet the words carry such weight. But what does that really mean? Well, that's what we're here to explore. At least the latter part, exercise. S: extra fries? D:Or shall I say, “physical activity?” Again, just like the word “diet,” “exercise” has similar negative connotations. Thus, let's avoid saying “exercise” and resort to words such as “physical activity or workout.” Disclaimer: What we discuss here today is focused directly towards those who are beginners. For those of you who are more experienced, this may benefit as a reminder of the foundations. A: Screen your patients. 95% of patients will benefit from exercise, and most do not need a special test. Only 5% of your patients may require additional testing. S: So what is the best workout for me, you, or our listeners? Well, as simple as that sounds, it's not that simple. Especially nowadays, where information is at the tips of our fingers, it is so easy to get confused on how to start. But let's start by establishing your fitness goals. Do you want to lose fat, gain muscle, or gain muscle while losing fat? S: Once you've figured that out, then it's all about small steps and achievable goals. Oftentimes, individuals start their journey to healthy living with unrealistic goals, hoping to achieve them within a few weeks or months when in actuality it takes longer. This often leads to falling off or reverting back to their unhealthy habits. But small tricks such as reducing the amount of sedentary behavior can do wonders. With technology ruling over our lives, we've adapted to this sedentary lifestyle, became comfortable and left physical activity behind. In fact, the National Center of Health Statistics found that only 26% of men, 19% of women, and 20% of adolescents meet sufficient activity levels. D: So the first step: Move more, sit less. And for those with a busy lifestyle, some physical activity is better than none. According to the Physical Activity Guidelines published by the US Department of Health and Human Services, for substantial health benefits, adults should do: At least 150 minutes (2 hours and 30 minutes) to 300 minutes (5 hours) a week of moderate-intensity aerobic physical activity.Or 75 minutes (1 hour and 15 minutes) to 150 minutes (2 hours and 30 minutes) a week of vigorous-intensity aerobic physical activity. And muscle-strength training of moderate or greater intensity that involved all major muscle groups on 2 or more days a week. S: How many of you understood that? What does this all mean? Let's break it down. The amount of time for exercise is self-explanatory, but what does moderate or vigorous intensity aerobic physical activity mean? Putting it in simple terms, aerobic physical activity means “cardio”. The level of intensity varies based on the activity you perform. Moderate-intensity activities include a brisk walk or walking on the treadmill at 2.5 to 4mph, playing double tennis, or raking the yard. Whereas, vigorous or high-intensity activities include jogging, running, carrying heavy groceries or objects upstairs, shoveling snow, or participating in a strenuous fitness class. You may have heard of the terms of: low-intensity steady state (LISS) cardio and high-intensity interval training (HIIT) cardio. A: In general, if you're doing moderate-intensity activity, you can talk but not sing during the activity. Vigorous-intensity activity, you will not be able to say more than a few words without pausing for a breath. D: So what's the best cardio routine? LISS or HIIT? Well, there's a lot of potential options. In terms of the best form of cardio for fat burning, there's one thing you need to prioritize, that is preventing muscle loss. This enables your physique to dramatically improve as you lose weight. S: Ok, give us the evidence. D: One study claimed that HIIT cardio workouts should be included due to its potential muscle sparing properties. HITT training can be done in a fraction of a time as LISS and is a great cardio workout to burn fat. Furthermore, the study recommended performing lower body cardio workouts, rating bicycling as the most effective method of HIIT. However, HIIT is very demanding on the body as it may cause potential muscle recovery issues, which is why you should also combine it with a few LISS sessions per week as well. And one of the best methods of LISS include doing the stairmaster at 2.5 speed to 4. Furthermore, those looking for a fat burning effect should aim for an effective heart rate level during cardio. To keep it simple, those performing HIIT should aim to keep the heart rate 140-160 beats per minute and for LISS should aim for 110-130 beats per minute, keeping your heart rate elevated will optimize fat-burning effects from cardio. S: When should you perform cardio? What's the best time? Well, studies have shown that the best time to perform cardio sessions should be when you're not strength training or right after. It was found that participants who performed cardio before strength training experienced greater muscle loss than those who performed it after, or when not strength training. And while we're on this topic, let's address a myth regarding cardio: Sweating more does not equal more calories burnt. Each individual has a temperature setpoint for sweating. Once you meet that body temperature limit, you start to sweat as your body's way of cooling down. For example, those from the midwest or east coast deal with a colder climate. Their setpoint is lower than those on the west coast or where the climate is hotter year-round. Thus, these people sweat more than others and easier. D: How about those whose goals are to gain muscle? Is it the same or different? Don't worry we haven't forgotten about you guys. Although, going on a jog, or run, or riding a bike, is an effective way to help you burn some additional calories, and help you get into that hypocaloric state. It doesn't allow you to build lean muscle tissue to achieve the desired physique many of us want. The only way to obtain that is by incorporating strength training into your regular exercise regimen. This is why the guideline, as mentioned earlier, recommends strength training in addition to cardio, notice the “AND”. Yes, I'm talking about hitting the weight on a regular basis. S: Show me some more evidence. D: Multiple studies have compared diet alone versus diet + weight training and diet + weight lifting + cardio after. And every single time, those with weight training wins out, especially if it's the muscular physique you are looking to build. Now, don't overlook this subtle difference that all exercises are created equal, because it's not. Well, what training split should I follow then? Does it matter? The total body split, or push pull legs, or the “bro split”? You see, oftentimes people get confused as to which to choose, and that confusion can lead to no choice at all. Do whichever you like, but just make sure you're doing this, and here's the key: progressive overload. Adding more weight to allow more strength to build from workout to workout, or phase to phase. Or increasing metabolic overload or demand by keeping the rest time shorter and getting more work accomplished from workout to workout. Whatever strategy you choose, as long as you are striving to push yourself to a higher level of fitness and strength. That's going to do the job. A: Use PT to assist you to design a good physical activity plan, depending on disability or limitations of movements. S: Yup I agree, personally I choose to increase each set by at least 10-15lbs, and rest for 30 secs to 1 mins since my goal is to increase my strength and endurance. You know what I've noticed, Danish? A lot of women refused to lift weights. They want to get fit and toned, but they don't want to look “bulky”. So, they skip the weights, and perform hours of cardio, or worse - they avoid exercising all together. A common misconception about heavy weight training, especially among women, is that lifting heavy weight will lead to a bulky looking physique. It's true that lifting heavy will promote hypertrophy in muscles leading to a size increase. However, the idea that it leads to a “bulky” look is untrue. The true culprit that leads to bulky physiques is fat accumulation. Excessive body fat is what causes both men and women to look bulky. The most important aspect of someone's physique is his or her body fat percentage. A good physique nearly always requires a fairly low body fat percentage to achieve. Lifting heavy can help accomplish this. D: What about the hormones? S: Testosterone, or the lack thereof, is one of the main reasons that women won't get bulky from lifting weights. Testosterone is a natural anabolic steroid, which directly stimulates muscle growth. And, on average, women only have one seventh the amount of testosterone as men. So, as usual, that means women have to work harder. But it also means you don't really need to worry about bulking up. Heavy weight training has a plethora of benefits that can help develop muscle, shed fat, increase metabolism and ultimately lead to anyone's desired physique. D:Another question that gets asked a lot: which workouts will help me lose my belly fat? Should I do a lot more abdominal workouts? Although there's so much more to this question. The simple answer: None. You cannot specifically target belly fat. Your body has its own way of allocating fat distribution, different areas in men and women. Similarly, when you lose fat, you'll oftentimes notice different areas losing more fat first. Don't get discouraged and be patient. As the results will come. One advise, take weekly pictures for comparison. It is said and accepted by many that it takes 4 weeks for you to see your body change, 8 weeks for friends and family to notice, and 12 weeks for the rest of the world. So keep grinding. And last but not least, it's important that we reiterate: physical activity only supports and aids your eating lifestyle. It will not combat a poor eating lifestyle. Proper eating habits are 80% (relative number). So keep your eating habits in check. S:Well, that's all we've got for today. If you liked this and found this helpful, feel free to reach out and let us know. It's always a pleasure to hear from our listeners and motivates us to do more. And before we end this episode, we'd like to know: What do you want to hear about next? What questions do you have? Or something you don't completely understand? Let us know and we'd be happy to learn with you. Till next time. Take care! A: Email email@example.com ____________________________ [Music to end: Your Choice]Now we conclude our episode number 95 “Exercise Medicine.” Sapna and Danish reminded us that the US Department of Health & Human Services recommends 150-300 minutes a week of MODERATE-intensity aerobic exercise AND muscle-strength training 2 or more days a week. Most of your patients will benefit from exercise, only a minority may have contraindications to exercise, in such cases, make sure you perform a proper evaluation, even a cardiology referral, before sending them to the gym.This week we thank Hector Arreaza, Danish Khalid, and Sapna Patel. Audio edition: Suraj Amrutia. Thanks for listening to Rio Bravo qWeek Podcast. If you have any feedback, contact us by email at RioBravoqWeek@clinicasierravista.org, or visit our website riobravofmrp.org/qweek. See you next week! _____________________References:Wilson JM, Marin PJ, Rhea MR, Wilson SM, Loenneke JP, Anderson JC. Concurrent training: a meta-analysis examining interference of aerobic and resistance exercises. J Strength Cond Res. 2012 Aug;26(8):2293-307.Wisloff, Ulrik; Ellingsen, Oyvind; Kemi, Ole J.High-Intensity Interval Training to Maximize Cardiac Benefits of Exercise Training?, Exercise and Sport Sciences Reviews: July 2009 - Volume 37 - Issue 3 - p 139-146.Ratamess NA, Kang J, Porfido TM, Ismaili CP, Selamie SN, Williams BD, Kuper JD, Bush JA, Faigenbaum AD. Acute Resistance Exercise Performance Is Negatively Impacted by Prior Aerobic Endurance Exercise. J Strength Cond Res. 2016 Oct;30(10):2667-2681.Foster C, Farland CV, Guidotti F, Harbin M, Roberts B, Schuette J, Tuuri A, Doberstein ST, Porcari JP. The Effects of High Intensity Interval Training vs Steady State Training on Aerobic and Anaerobic Capacity. J Sports Sci Med. 2015 Nov 24;14(4):747-55.Michael A. Wewege, Imtiaz Desai, Cameron Honey, Brandon Coorie, Matthew D. Jones, Briana K. Clifford, Hayley B. Leake, Amanda D. Hagstrom. The Effect of Resistance Training in Healthy Adults on Body Fat Percentage, Fat Mass and Visceral Fat: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis. Sports Medicine, 2021.Demco, Sonja. “Why Women Will Not Get Bulky Lifting Weights.” Demcofitness, 21 Oct. 2019, https://www.demcofitness.com/single-post/Why-Women-Will-Not-Get-Bulky-Lifting-Weights.
The Investigation I know how confusing and frustrating it can be living with hypothyroidism and or Hashimoto's because there is so much information out there about Hashimoto's and hypothyroidism. At the same time, there is also not that much that really focuses on these specific conditions. This is why I get so many questions every time I check in with you through Instagram and my email list. After posting in my IG stories this week, I got a ton of questions and I am so excited to answer them for you. Before I do, I want to remind you that Hashimoto's and thyroid issues are very individual - there is no ‘one size fits all' solution. That's why I created a much more in depth training and you can access it absolutely free RIGHT HERE! Let's dive into your questions. I got over 300 questions, but many of them were similar or around the same theme so I'm focusing on the most frequently asked questions in this episode of Health Mysteries Solved. The Question #1 How can I lose weight with hypothyroidism or Hashimoto's? (and many other variations of this question). Inna's Response As I mentioned, dealing with your thyroid condition is not one-size-fits-all and neither are the weight management strategies. It is very individual based on your thyroid type and your genetics. However, one common issue is gluten intolerance. Gluten tends to be a trigger for people with autoimmunity especially if they have the DQ2 and the DQ8 Genes. These genes make it difficult for the body to process gluten and instead your body may attack it by making an antibody to gluten. This may cause cross-reactivity where your body is not only attacking the gluten but accidentally attacking other tissues like the thyroid. Another common food sensitivity is dairy. This can be a major trigger. For me, it showed up as skin issues (including redness and hives) as well as gas and bloating. I was able to determine dairy as the culprit because when I stopped having dairy, these symptoms went away. Sugar is another food that many with Hashimoto's may want to reconsider eating. Sugar can offset our blood sugar very quickly and can cause quite a bit of inflammation. This does not help us deal with Hashimoto's because there is often already inflammation. The Question #2 How do I choose what to try first with dietary changes? Should I do the AIP, go grain-free, gluten-free, dairy-free, sugar-free? Inna's Response There is not a short answer to this question because it depends on so many different factors. If you are quite in-tune with your body, you may have an idea of what is causing an issue for you. In this case, test your suspicions by eliminating that item from your diet and see if you feel better. You could also get a food sensitivity test but make sure that you are doing a test that has multiple immunoglobulin pathways as many basic tests only look at one. I like the Zoomers tests from Vibrant Wellness because they test for different pathways including IGG, IGA and IGE as well as testing the components of the different foods. Another option is to do a full elimination diet following the AIP (Autoimmune Protocol) until you get the inflammation down and then introduce things one at a time to discover your triggers. The Question #3 What dietary changes should I make to help me lose weight with Hashimoto's or Hypothyroid? Inna's Response For some, getting rid of dairy or gluten significantly reduces inflammation and that helps them retain less water and lose weight pretty quickly. However, I think for many of us, I would probably say most of us, it's not that easy (but it's not impossible!) There's a lot that goes into weight loss. First and foremost, you want to make sure that you're supporting your thyroid if your thyroid levels are not optimal. It is going to be very, very hard to lose weight if your thyroid is in a slow state and not activating your metabolism. So, make sure to support your thyroid for your thyroid type (be sure to check out my free training for more on this). Secondly, consider your metabolic type. Some of us are ‘carb type' and some are ‘protein type' if you are not eating according to your type, it will be very difficult for your metabolism to do its job and help you maintain or lose weight. And finally, if you are following a protocol or plan and not seeing results, then you may want to switch it up. The Question #4 What supplements should I take if I am a vegetarian with Hashimoto's? Inna's Response The answer to this question depends on a couple of things. A vegetarian diet can be very healthy but you want to make sure that you're getting enough protein, B12 and iron. This is especially true for specific thyroid types, so if you are a vegetarian you want to figure out your thyroid type. Check your iron and B12 levels and be sure to supplement if they are low. The Question #5 What is the best type of exercise for Hashimoto's or Hypothyroid? Inna's Response If your thyroid is supported (and your levels are optimal) and you are doing everything you can to calm and balance your immune system (avoiding Hashimoto's flare ups), then you can do any kind of exercise you like. I like to do high intensity interval training (HIIT) because I like to do quick spurts and I find that I can fit it into my busy day. Weight-bearing exercises are also very good because you get your metabolic rate going and it stays active with you for hours and hours after you've worked out. I also like to do the Lagree Method of Pilates. This is done on a transformer and it is a full body workout. However, if you're still working on balancing your thyroid hormones or you find yourself in a Hashimoto's flareup, then you will want to avoid strenuous exercise. When your thyroid is flaring and the autoimmunity is flaring, your body is in an inflammatory stress state. Exercising in this state can increase that stress. You will know if you are doing this because you will feel physical strain and fatigue right after the workout. The Question #6 Why are there so many different symptoms with Hashimoto's? Inna's Response This is such a great question and I love talking about this (check episode 100 which is dedicated to Hashimoto's symptoms). The reason why Hashimoto's has so many symptoms is because there are two areas affected - the thyroid and your immune system. When you have Hashimoto's you will typically have a less than optimal thyroid function because your thyroid is under attack. Getting your thyroid levels balanced will help with some of the symptoms. People with Hashimoto's are also dealing with inflammation caused by the immune system attacking your thyroid. When these attacks happen, the inflammation can show up anywhere on the body. It could be your joints causing aches and pains. It could be the brain causing brain fog. We can have inflammation on our skin causing acne, rashes, eczema or other types of dermatitis. To avoid the symptoms, your support for Hashimoto's has to be twofold, you have to support the immune system to stop that inflammation in the attack and also support the thyroid. The Question #7 What is the relationship between Vitiligo and Hashimoto's? Inna's Response Vitiligo causes spots on the skin and some people with Hashimoto's experience this. However, I don't think there is a specific relationship between Vitiligo and Hashimoto's per se. Vitiligo is an autoimmune condition as is Hashimoto's. Unfortunately, when you have one autoimmune condition, your immune system may not be balanced and that opens the door for other autoimmune issues. This is not to say that because you have Hashimoto's you will develop other autoimmune conditions but you want to support the immune system as much as you can because the immune system controls everything. The Question #8 Is it possible to be hyperthyroid before becoming hypothyroid? Inna's Response Yes, it absolutely is. This can happen when you have Hashimoto's. The thyroid tends to go up and down, it kind of swings in both directions especially when there is a Hashimoto's flare up. With flare ups, it can go up and down, back and forth. In this case, the state of hyperthyroidism is temporary. The Question #9 Are there vitamins I should be taking for my thyroid? What is a good multivitamin for people with Hashimoto's? Inna's Response Vitamin or supplement support for your thyroid depends on your thyroid type so it is quite individualized. As for a multivitamin, you want to make sure that you pick a multivitamin that doesn't have a lot of iodine because it's contraindicated. You also want to make sure that you have a nice balance of all of the B vitamins and all of your minerals. Now, when it comes to B vitamins, there are methylated B vitamins, there are synthetic B vitamins and they're also B vitamins that are unmethylated but natural and not synthetic. It's very helpful to know your methylation status when selecting a multivitamin. If you haven't heard about your methylation status, check out episode 108. It's actually a fairly simple test. For Hashimoto's, I like to use the Designs for Health Complete Multi and it comes with iron and copper or without iron, depending on what you need. And that's great for those who are undermethylators. If you are an over methylator, a great one is Optimal Multi Minus ONE (Methyl Free) Eliminating Health Mysteries When it comes to optimizing your health with Hashimoto's or hypothyroidism, you can find that missing piece of the puzzle and feel good again. Could one of the things mentioned today be the missing clue for you or someone in your life? Links: Resources mentioned: Discover Your Thyroid Type - Free Training Suggested Products: Zoomer Tests from Vibrant Wellness Designs for Health Complete Multi with Iron and Copper DFH Complete Multi without Copper and Iron Related Podcast Episodes: Top 5 Mistakes When Navigating the Many Symptoms of Hashimoto's - Health Mysteries Solved The Case of Fatigue and Brain Fog Made Worse by B Vitamins - Health Mysteries Solved [Ask Inna] Answers to Your Questions about Hypothyroidism and Hashimoto's [Ask Inna] Your Thyroid and Hashimoto's Questions Answered [Ask Inna] More Answers to Your Hashimoto's Questions (Part 2) Thanks for Listening If you like what you heard, please rate and review this podcast. Every piece of feedback not only helps me create better shows, it helps more people find this important information. Never miss an episode - Subscribe NOW to Health Mysteries Solved with host, Inna Topiler on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, Stitcher or Google Podcasts and remember to rate and review the show! Find out more at http://healthmysteriessolved.com PLEASE NOTE All information, content, and material on this podcast is for informational purposes only and is not intended to serve as a substitute for the consultation, diagnosis, and/or medical treatment of a qualified physician or healthcare provider. Some of the links provided are affiliate links. This means we may make a very small amount of money should you choose to buy after clicking on them. This will in no way affect the price of the product but it helps us a tiny bit in covering our expenses.
Today's episode begins with two unconventional but remarkable Feats of Strength. After that, Eric presents a Research Review segment about the deleterious effects of sedentary time (even in people who regularly exercise), and some practical strategies for reducing sedentary time. Next, Greg reviews a study linking certain masculine traits to mating success, which has been spread widely (and misinterpreted widely) on social media. That's followed by a brief segment about high-intensity interval training (HIIT), in which Eric clarifies some definitions and describes the wide range of protocols that fall under the “HIIT” umbrella, which can be very adaptable and accessible to all fitness levels. Finally, the show closes with a music recommendation from Eric.SUPPORT THE PODCASTReceive our Research Spotlight newsletter, and check out our Facebook group and subreddit.MacroFactorIf you want to learn more about our MacroFactor diet app, check it out here.To join in on the MacroFactor conversation, check out our Facebook group and subreddit.MASS Research ReviewSubscribe to the MASS Research Review to get concise and applicable breakdowns of the latest strength, physique, and nutrition research – delivered monthly.Bulk SupplementsFinally, next time you stock up on supplements from BulkSupplements.com, be sure to use the promo code “SBSPOD” (all caps) to get 5% off your entire order. TIME STAMPSIntro/Announcements (0:00)Road to the Stage / Road to Athens (1:29)Feats of Strength (9:00)John BrzenkDon GorskeResearch Review: Sedentary Time (19:33)Sedentary behaviour and risk of all-cause, cardiovascular and cancer mortality, and incident type 2 diabetes: a systematic review and dose response meta-analysisSedentary time and its association with risk for disease incidence, mortality, and hospitalization in adults: a systematic review and meta-analysisJoint associations of accelero-meter measured physical activity and sedentary time with all-cause mortality: a harmonised meta-analysis in more than 44 000 middle-aged and older individualsMET levels and physical activity (25:59)2011 Compendium of Physical Activities: a second update of codes and MET valuesExercise snacks (33:58)Exercise Snacks: A Novel Strategy to Improve Cardiometabolic HealthResearch Review: Mating Success (40:17)The Male Trait That Best Predicts Men's Mating SuccessA meta-analysis of the association between male dimorphism and fitness outcomes in humansCoach's Corner: HIIT Protocols (1:02:19)High-intensity interval training for health benefits and care of cardiac diseases - The key to an efficient exercise protocolTo Play Us Out: Music Recommendation (Radiohead) (1:13:10)Radiohead Wikipedia page
Are you looking for the fastest way to get or stay in shape? There are two styles of workouts that have gained in popularity over the past decade and those are METCON & HIIT workouts…. But which one is best? Well on today's #CabralConcept 2302 I will share the pros and cons of both and which one I feel is the winner - Enjoy the show and let me know what your favorite is! - - - For Everything Mentioned In Today's Show: StephenCabral.com/2302 - - - Get a FREE Copy of Dr. Cabral's Book: The Rain Barrel Effect - - - Join the Community & Get Your Questions Answered: CabralSupportGroup.com - - - Dr. Cabral's Most Popular At-Home Lab Tests: > Complete Minerals & Metals Test (Test for mineral imbalances & heavy metal toxicity) - - - > Complete Candida, Metabolic & Vitamins Test (Test for 75 biomarkers including yeast & bacterial gut overgrowth, as well as vitamin levels) - - - > Complete Stress, Mood & Metabolism Test (Discover your complete thyroid, adrenal, hormone, vitamin D & insulin levels) - - - > Complete Food Sensitivity Test (Find out your hidden food sensitivities) - - - > Complete Omega-3 & Inflammation Test (Discover your levels of inflammation related to your omega-6 to omega-3 levels) - - - Get Your Question Answered On An Upcoming HouseCall: StephenCabral.com/askcabral - - - Would You Take 30 Seconds To Rate & Review The Cabral Concept? The best way to help me spread our mission of true natural health is to pass on the good word, and I read and appreciate every review!
Your genes show you so many interesting things about yourself and your health, but they don't have to define you. I'm sharing with you how some of my specific gene markers show me where I am predisposed to certain responses and how knowing this can help me create a better health and wellness strategy. How to Use Your Genes for Optimal Health Figure out your stress response Optimize your stress management Understand how you're predisposed Create a smarter strategy based on your predispositions Gene Analysis and Your Health It was really interesting for me to discover, through my gene analysis, that my body is actually predisposed to have a heightened response to stress. This means that when I approach a stressful situation, my heart beats faster, my breathing shallows, and the cortisol rushes through my body. This also means that hard and fast exercises, like HIIT or daily strenuous workouts, don't work for me. My body ends up surging cortisol and adrenaline, which in turn means that I end up feeling in fight or flight mode - and holding onto the fat that I'm actually trying to lose. Knowing this about my genes helps me curate my workouts to not trigger my body's stress response. Another great example from my genes is understanding that I'm actually predisposed to binge eating! I also have the gene which means my hunger and full cues aren't as noticeable. You can see how this could cause weight gain! Redefining Your Predisposed Genes However, knowing what I know now about these genes has actually helped me develop a smarter strategy when it comes to my health, fitness, and wellness routine. I can't change my genes, but I can change my lifestyle. And that's exactly what I did. I developed strategies and methods to help me rely on them, such as knowing what a normal meal for my body size and type should look like, instead of my non-existent hunger cues. My genes don't define me - and yours don't define you. It's about understanding what you're predisposed to and figuring out a strategy that helps you work smarter for your body. If you're interested in learning more about how to use your genes to better support your health and wellness routine, I'd love to have you on my upcoming course. It's currently in development, so please register your interest and I'll be in touch when I have more details! Genetic Health Analysis Group - Interest List In This Episode How your genes might predispose you to heightened stress response [8:00] What happens to your exercise routine when you understand your body's response to stress [10:00] How your genes might predispose you to impulse and binge eating [19:00] Why knowing your genes can help you redefine your health goals [24:15] How to use your genes to create a smarter strategy [24:30] Quotes “Our genes, whatever they tell us, are not a good or bad thing. It's a thing. With the information we have from our genes, we can move forward in a way where we can work smarter, not harder, and have a lot more self-compassion.” [5:14] “I can't change my genes, but I can change my lifestyle.” [12:00] “This did feel hard because that was my predisposition, but I did it anyway. If I can do that, imagine the other things I can do. And if I can do this, knowing that I have this gene, imagine all the other genes that can give me information that I can then go ahead and optimize how I can care for myself and my health.” [21:02] “Having the knowledge is power, but we still get to decide how we pursue the lifestyle. These genes do not define us at all.” [24:18] Resources Mentioned Check out the full episode page here Find Life Coaching for Women Physicians Online Follow Dr. Ali Novitsky on Facebook | Instagram Subscribe to Life Coaching for Women Physicians on Apple Podcasts Podcast production by the team at Counterweight Creative Related Episodes Episode 103: You Did Not Fail Episode 106: Honoring Your Authentic Body Episode 105: Go All-In On You
Today I'm joined by FitOn Co-Founder and CEO, Lindsay Cook. FitOn helps users get lean, toned & fit, with personalized workout plans—absolutely free. No strings attached. FitOn offers free exercise videos, personalized workout plans, and unlimited access to the best workout classes—from cardio to strength training to HIIT, yoga, Pilates, and much more. FitOn features top celebrity trainers like Cassey Ho (of Blogilates), Jeanette Jenkins, Katie Dunlop, Christine Bullock, Kenta Seki, Danielle Pascente, and many more. In this episode we discuss the company's digital fitness platform, its recent $40 million funding round, and the acquisition of corporate wellness company Peerfit. Lindsey also shares FitOn's plan to build an omni-channel fitness bundle. In this episode, you'll learn: How to make a smooth transition from free memberships to paid Lindsay's tips & strategies for optimizing business growth FitOn's unique approach to keeping retention high & reducing churn Links & Resources Orangetheory Fitness Xponential Fitness CrossFit Subscribe to the Fitt Insider newsletter Visit the Fitt Insider jobs board View current Fitt Insider investment and get in touch Lindsay Cook's Links FitOn's website FitOn is on the App Store FitOn is on Google Play Follow FitOn on Instagram FitOn is on Pinterest Follow FitOn on Facebook Peerfit's website
One of the most overlooked areas of gut health is the physical training component. Overtraining or excessive HIIT workouts can lead to gut health issues so today's episode is exploring this relationship, discussing training volume and frequency, and training adjustments you can make to your own plan or your clients plan. Topics include: - Overlooked Aspect of Gut Health - Managing Training - Training Volume and Frequency Considerations - HIIT Training - Training Adjustments as a Coach - Please Share, Rate, and Review - FNMS Program ---------- My Live Program for Coaches: The Functional Nutrition and Metabolism Specialization Learn More www.sammillerscience.com/FNMS2022 ---------- No-Cost Coaching Resources for Our Listeners The Check-In Checklist: www.Sammillerscience.com/checklist The Metabolism School Mini Series: www.sammillerscience.com/metabolism ---------- Stay Connected Instagram: @sammillerscience Facebook: The Nutrition Coaching Collaborative Community https://www.facebook.com/groups/nutritioncoachingcollaborative TikTok: @sammillerscience - https://vm.tiktok.com/ZTdPVQtMH/ ---------- “This Podcast is for general informational purposes only and does not constitute the practice of medicine, nursing or other professional health care services, including the giving of medical advice, and no doctor/patient relationship is formed. The use of information on this podcast and the show notes or the reliance on the information provided is to be done at the user's own risk. The content of this podcast is not intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment and is for educational purposes only. Always consult your physician before beginning any exercise program and users should not disregard, or delay in obtaining, medical advice for any medical condition they may have and should seek the assistance of their health care professionals for any such conditions. By accessing this Podcast, the listener acknowledges that the entire contents and design of this Podcast, are the property of Oracle Athletic Science LLC, or used by Oracle Athletic Science LLC with permission, and are protected under U.S. and international copyright and trademark laws. Except as otherwise provided herein, users of this Podcast may save and use information contained in the Podcast only for personal or other non-commercial, educational purposes. No other use, including, without limitation, reproduction, retransmission or editing, of this Podcast may be made without the prior written permission of Oracle Athletic Science LLC, which may be requested by contacting the Oracle Athletic Science LLC by email at firstname.lastname@example.org. By accessing this Podcast, the listener acknowledges that Oracle Athletic Science LLC makes no warranty, guarantee, or representation as to the accuracy or sufficiency of the information featured in this Podcast.”
➢ DM us on IG @ColossusFit "Body Recomp"➢ Strength standards- https://exrx.net/Testing/WeightLifting/StrengthStandards➢ Follow us on IG: https://www.instagram.com/colossusfit/ (weekly giveaways)Welcome to Motivation Monday, where every Monday we answer all of your questions and have some real talks about life & fitness & get you fired up for the week! In this episode we talk about how to set proper strength goals, make friends in the gym and cardio do's & don'ts.(0:00) - Intro(3:20) - Josh quote: “Enthusiasm is common, but endurance is rare”(8:46) - Kyle quote: “Exercise is a celebration of what you can do, not a punishment of what you ate.”(12:00) - Weekly thoughts/recommendations:(22:06) - Client shoutout: Jeremiah(25:10) - Question 1- What's a good factor for setting new goals in the gym? Like if I am squatting 90 lbs let's say, by the end of the year, or 6 months - what should I progress to? Would love to see if you guys already talked about this!(30:15) - Question 2- I heard doing HIIT the day after leg day is bad. Theory was it will take from your gains. Truth or fiction? Can I do Low intensity/steady state?(34:35) - Question 3- Do y'all still take questions for Motivation Monday? If so, I'm going to join a gym to have access to more equipment (my home gym is limited). My family and friends don't workout, but I want to have a gym partner to workout with. How do you approach people in the gym to become friends and possibly workout together? I don't mind talking to people I don't know but I also don't want to bother them at the gym. Any advice would be great thanks
On this episode we are joined by Ebenezer Samuel. Ebenezer is a trainer, a writer and the acting fitness director of Men's Health USA. Eb and I obviously have a lot of professional parallels and it was great to really get into fitness in the media, the role of print media in the age of social media; the importance of long term thinking when we're in a position to reshape culture and our thoughts on the nuance of sensational headlines and cover stories.
So you had a cheat day where you went overboard? Here's what to do: Forgive yourself. You are human. We all mess up from time to time. Realize that the only way to mess this up is to give up completely. 2. Don't fast. You may feel the urge to fast or further restrict calories to punish yourself and say “well I'm just not hungry”…You're not fooling anyone, you are punishing yourself. Don't do that. It will just lead to continuing the binge-fest for 1-2 more days, which you don't want. 3. No need to do extra cardio to burn off the calories. You are not going to run it off, sweat it off, or do a HIIT class to cancel out what's already been done. Remember, you are human. This will create an unhealthy relationship with exercise and you will look at exercise as punishment for cheating on your diet rather than just moving your body and improving your quality of life. USE THAT FUEL TO GET A BADASS WORKOUT IN! 4. Avoid stepping on the scale. Chances are the scale is not going to read what you want it to, so don't bother with it today. You didn't gain fat anyway, just water weight. So there really isn't any point in weighing in. 5. Put that extra fuel to good use. Use those extra carbs and calories to fuel a good training session at the gym. Often times the reason training tends to suffer in a calorie deficit is a lack of muscle glycogen or stored carbohydrates in the body. Chances are you will feel stronger, and be able to push yourself harder in the gym with all those extra carbs. Put em' to use! 6. Do some reflection/journaling to determine why or what caused the overindulgence. While it is important not to dwell on the past, if this is a common reoccurrence, it may be worthwhile to sit down and ask yourself a few questions. What emotions was I trying to cover up? Was the binge a result of skipping meals/being too restrictive? Etc… 7. If this has been happening on a consistent basis (weekly or more), decide if taking a diet break is right for you. Especially if you have been in a calorie deficit for quite some time, taking a short 1-2 week diet break of eating at maintenance may just help with your adherence. - Get My Free Calorie Calculator ► https://bit.ly/3bhachS Apply For 1-1 Online Coaching ► https://jeffreypachtman.com/work-with-me/ Legion Supplements (Code Jeff for 20% off): https://bit.ly/32GxC05 Email me ► Jeffreypachtman@gmail.com
**CONTENT WARNING and TRIGGER WARNING** This episode contains swearing and TW/sexual abuse. Welcome to the Motherkind podcast. The show that is going to help you navigate the massive challenges of motherhood and life with more acceptance, joy, ease and purpose. This week's guest is Natalie Lee. You might know her as Style Me Sunday. Natalie started her career as a midwife before starting her blog in July 2012. In the past decade, she has grown her platform from a blog to a brand and now reaches women across a variety of platforms and in so many different ways. Her book Feeling myself: how I shed my shame to find sexual freedom is out in June. I was lucky enough to get an advanced copy, and it is incredible. I think this book is going to help so many women. You are going to learn about: What is sexual shame and how it manifests Why using the correct terms for sex anatomy is vital How Natalie healed her sexual trauma and what that has meant for her girls What her dream is for the next generation This is really an emotional conversation and also an incredibly important one. As always, we continue the conversation over on Instagram, so come and join us there. We are grateful to Gymondo for sponsoring this week's episode Gymondo is an online fitness and well-being platform with 100s of 20 to 30-minute workouts and training programmes ranging from HIIT and yoga to dance and meditation, plus over 1000 healthy recipes. Aside from the freedom and flexibility Gymondo offers, exercising at home is fun, saves you money, fits perfectly into your lifestyle and helps you stick to your fitness goals. Start a 14-day FREE trial and save 50% on your annual membership. You may access the offer just by clicking on this link or by going to gymondo.com and adding the code MOTHERKIND. About Natalie Lee Natalie Lee began her career as a midwife before starting her blog, Style Me Sunday, in July 2012. Over nearly a decade, she has grown her platform from a blog to a brand, and now reaches women across various different mediums. Throughout this time, she has run events, co-hosted a podcast (The Everything Project), been a panellist more times than she can count, taken part in a television project about women's quests for better orgasms where she had an orgasm on TV, and worked with a variety of household-name brands. @stylemesunday Natalie's blog Style Me Sunday Mother kind programme and resources FREEDOM FROM PERFECTIONISM: Are you ready to find freedom from guilt? Let me help you find Freedom from Perfectionism if you are a mother who has ever felt not quite enough. INSTAGRAM: @motherkind_zoe - come engage with Zoe and our community over on Instagram for inspiration, tips and sometimes a bit of humour to get us through our day.
Are you currently trying to improve your health and gain more energy, but assume that you need hours of cardio to achieve it? If so, this one is for you! We chat about two SIMPLE ways that you can hit your goals. SPOILER: no HIIT training or endless cardio involved. Follow along and join the Nursing Co-op community on Instagram @ashley_nursingcoop and on Facebook in The Nursing Co-op Huddle! We would love to see you there! As always, message me with any feedback, comments, or questions on Instagram, or shoot me an email at email@example.com. Happy Nursing!
About 6-12% percent of women have Polycystic Ovary Syndrome (PCOS) and struggle with weight loss as a result. It can be very frustrating to lose weight with PCOS, especially if you have insulin resistance as one of your symptoms. In this episode, TMN Coach Courtney McMahan, RD, LDN, joins me in sharing our experience of working with clients with PCOS and what has helped them successfully lose weight. Courtney is a registered dietitian with a passion for helping clients make lasting nutrition changes that allow them to meet their weight loss goals while still enjoying food. She loves providing individuals with the knowledge and encouragement they need to take control of their own health, lose weight, and feel their best. Check out our 3-month Lifestyle Reset Program! If you're serious about reaching your weight loss goals this year in a sustainable way, book your discovery call today! - https://themillennialnutritionist.com/services Resources mentioned (not sponsored!): HungryRoot - Meal Delivery Service Some key takeaways on how to lose weight with PCOS: We start out with the basics for our PCOS clients just like we do with all of our clients so they have the nutrition education and background to make healthier, more informed choices overall. There's no single “PCOS” diet that works for everyone. One thing we might try is monitoring intake of high glycemic index foods like high-sugar desserts or simple carbohydrates to see if reducing these foods prevents a spike in insulin, which can cause weight gain if they have insulin resistance. We put an emphasis on training for all of our clients, but especially for PCOS clients because building muscle can help you increase insulin sensitivity. Steer clear from intense cardio workouts like HIIT circuits, which can increase cortisol levels, resulting in more weight retention in PCOS clients. Hi! I'm Illa (MS, RDN) and I am a Registered Dietitian who provides weight loss coaching for millennials. There are so many health companies and fad diets out there that want to convince you to buy their products, but I'm here to show you that you don't need any products to lose weight! It just takes a little behavior change and food tracking. The Millennial Nutritionist is a private practice dedicated to helping people lose weight and build better health habits to support their busy lifestyles. We offer a 3-month Lifestyle Reset Program and a monthly Millennial Living Membership to support you with your goals! Learn more about our programs at https://themillennialnutritionist.com/individual-nutrition-coaching. Connect with us!: Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/the.millennial.nutritionist/ TikTok: https://www.tiktok.com/@millennialnutritionist Website: https://themillennialnutritionist.com/
In Episode #206, Drew Harrisberg joins me to debrief The Proof's first debate and discuss blood tests, sleep, and the interaction between HIIT training and blood glucose.Last week, I released a special episode on YouTube: a debate on seed oils and heart disease between Tucker Goodrich and Dr Matthew Nagra. You can find it here. Regardless of whether you've watched the debate, you'll gain insight from the reflections we share in this episode.Our discussion of this debate covers the interpretation of studies, consistency of arguments, and whether either argument was compelling enough to change our minds. Moving on from the debate, you'll also learn about how sleep interacts with calorie consumption, blood glucose and HIIT training, and blood tests you may want to request. Drew and I also offer insights into our own diets, and I share some results from a recent blood test.Specifically, we cover:Intro [0:00]Training [3:40]The Seed Oil Debate [12:03]Understanding Healthy ApoB Levels [55:25]The Biohacking Trap [1:07:08]CGMs for People without Diabetes [1:17:30]HIIT for Diabetes [1:28:13]Sleep Deprivation & Weight Gain [1:51:55]Clarifying the Mediterranean diet [2:03:00]The “Kale Buster” [2:08:32]Good News [2:16:11]Book/ Show Recommendations [2:25:44]Answering Your Questions [2:33:36]Outro [2:36:40]To connect with Drew, you can reach him via his Instagram or website, Drew's Daily Dose. You can also listen to his previous appearances on the show on your favourite podcast app.The Proof partner, Eimele Essential 8, made today's episode possible. Eimele Essential 8 offers the right nutrients, in the right doses, to complement a plant-rich diet. To save 5% on your first order, head to theproof.com/friends.Make sure to head to The Proof website for the full show notes.Enjoy, friends.SimonWant to support the show?If you are enjoying The Proof a great way to support the show is by leaving a review on the Apple Podcasts or a comment on YouTube . It only takes a few minutes and helps more people find the episodes.Simon Hill, Msc, Bsc (Hons)Creator of Theproof.com and host of The Proof with Simon HillAuthor of The Proof is in the PlantsWatch the episodes on YouTube, or Listen on Apple/SpotifyConnect with me on Instagram, Twitter and FacebookDownload my complimentary two week meal plan and plant performance
I know this title is going to trigger a few of my loyal ladies, but hear me out! This goes for my bootcamp and HIIT lovers too. My question for you is, are you spinning your wheels wondering why the effort you are putting in, isn't matching the results you want to see? You might feel yourself getting stronger, but the physical isn't matching. This episode is going to be an amazing reframe on how to get exercise to work for you again! Heck YES!Ready to take back control of your health, your happiness and reach your goals for life?Heck Yes, Let's work together! Want to be part of the community?Follow along and connect with me on Instagram!
Two listener questions beg the answer to the best exercise schedule at midlife. So, in this episode, I'll share the answer to both and reflect on the science of frequency and intensity of the variables leading to fitness for women in midlife. To do that I'll define it for you in case you're wondering just what is that? The questions: 00:00 03:48 What is the best exercise schedule for midlife women? Would working upper body 30 - 45 mins every 96 hours, and lower 30 - 45 mins every 96 hours, be ok since I'm getting at least 72 hours to rest between muscle groups? For example, Monday Upper, Wednesday lower, Friday Upper, Monday Lower, Wednesday upper. 04:24 What's the Best Exercise Schedule at Midlife? Science-Based Women Over 50 Would weight training 2 times and HIIT 2 times per week still apply? (I'm 44) I'm used to doing a demanding kettlebell workout 3-4 times per week for 15-20 minutes and some sort of daily exercise. I feel fatigued and bloated, especially leading to my cycle, despite a healthy diet making it hard to juggle work, family, and young daughter. Join the Flipping 50 Insider's Group to ask a question for a podcast or video yourself: https://www.facebook.com/groups/flipping50tv First, let's define midlife and agree that Nicole at 44 with a 5-year-old, or Nicky or you listening who are in your mid-50s or 60 all qualify as midlife. If you're in that stage of peri which starts in early 40s for most women or post-menopause and still balancing hormones to benefit your muscle, body composition, and bones, you're there. So, in case you're not Nicole and there's no 5-year-old, stay with me. This will apply to you too. The biggest insight here, is “I feel fatigued and bloated.” She added, especially before my cycle. 05:52 Exercise that Makes You Tired or Doesn't Help Boost Energy Needs a Change! I'll start with fatigued. The way you feel tells you the results of your collective lifestyle habits. So, let's change them if you're not feeling good. I'd suggest using that and adjusting. As a coach, whether a woman comes to me already fatigued or becomes fatigued doing a certain protocol, that immediately changes the protocol. So, Nicole, coach yourself. Exercise should make you feel good, strong and enjoy more energy than without it. Since that's not happening for you, make a change. To comment on the doing a demanding kettlebell workout 3-4 times a week. Though its short 15-20 minutes, it still may not have 2 important features: Reaching muscular fatigue each set (in major muscle groups) Allowing adequate recovery between exercise These are both crucial for exercise that targets the biggest goals we have of optimal strength, lean muscle, optimal body fat, function, and aren't just exercise that makes you tired. Measure your body composition. Monitor your lean muscle and your body fat percent. If you're where you want to be, but fatigued and bloated, and like the kettlebell workout I'd suggest you put more rest days between workouts and see what happens. Then over time, use your body composition and muscle mass numbers to inform a need for change or confirm you're doing okay. Last, make a change in your monthly schedule so each week is not the same. 09:00 Questions for Nicole: How's your diet? Your sleep? In midlife, those become more important. A lack of micronutrients or of high-quality protein and whole foods will catch up with you too. Exercise can't help you overcome those. 11:13 Exercise for Your Cycle As for the increased fatigue and bloat before a period, both women who still have a period and those who don't are wise to exercise is in periodization style setup. Exercise for your cycle suggests from the day of your period those two weeks are a time to focus on strength and intensity. That is, plenty of heavy training fatiguing major muscle groups in two workouts a week and doing HIIT 2 or 3 times a week for short 15–20-minute sessions. In the last two weeks of your cycle, you ease off the intensity and tend more toward higher reps and lighter weights, still reaching fatigue. But in the last week you do more recovery work and based on fatigue you don't “push” through, you may want to take the recovery and do other restorative activities. 10 Day Hot Not Bothered: https://www.flippingfifty.com/hnb-challenge To review, and summarize the science current for exercise in menopause and for older adults: Twice weekly strength training Reaching muscle fatigue in each set Using 8-10 major muscle groups for total body Performing at least 2-3 sets of each exercise Two-three times a week HIIT No more than 45 minutes a week total HIIT Movement most days of the week Catering to personal preferences and personal needs (functional movement) Adequate recovery between high-intensity exercise Monitor lean muscle mass and body composition for measures of success. Other Episodes You May Like: 9 Ways to Measure Fat & Body Composition | Best & Worst: https://www.flippingfifty.com/measure-fat/ TOTAL Body or SPLIT ROUTINE Strength Training in Menopause | #453: https://www.flippingfifty.com/total-body-or-split-routine-453/ Resources Mentioned: Insiders Group: https://www.facebook.com/groups/flipping50tv 10-Day Hot Not Bothered Challenge: https://www.flippingfifty.com/hnb-challenge
Welcome to the Motherkind podcast. The show that is going to help you navigate the massive challenges of motherhood and life with more acceptance, joy, ease and purpose. This week's guest is the brilliant Dr. Pragya Agarwal She is a behavioral scientist, academic, journalist and award-winning author who has written widely on racial inequality, parenting and gender. Her most recent book is (M)otherhood. I love this chat. I found Pragya's story really inspiring and I hope you will too. As always, we continue the conversation over on Instagram, so come and join us there. THIS WEEK'S SPONSOR - GYMONDO We are grateful to Gymondo for sponsoring this week's episode Gymondo is an online fitness and well-being platform with 100s of 20 to 30-minute workouts and training programmes ranging from HIIT and yoga to dance and meditation, plus over 1000 healthy recipes. Aside from the freedom and flexibility Gymondo offers, exercising at home is fun, saves you money, fits perfectly into your lifestyle and helps you stick to your fitness goals. Start a 14-day FREE trial and save 50% on your annual membership. You may access the offer just by clicking on this link or by going to gymondo.com and adding the code MOTHERKIND. ABOUT DR. PRAGYA AGARWAL Dr. Pragya Agarwal is a behavioral and data scientist and author of Sway: Unravelling Unconscious Bias (Bloomsbury, 2020), Wish We Knew What To Say: Talking with Children About Race (Little Brown, 2020), and (M)otherhood: On the Choices of Being a Woman (Canongate, 2021). She has also written a picture book for children, Standing up to Racism (Hachette, 2021). Pragya is the visiting professor of social inequities and injustice at Loughborough University and founder of a research think-tank, The 50 Percent Project, looking at global inequities. She is a two-time TEDx speaker and hosted a podcast, Outside the Boxes. Her writing has also appeared in the Guardian, Independent, Scientific American, New Scientist, Literary Hub, AEON, Hinterland Magazine, amongst others. Her next book, Hysterical, will be published in September 2022 with Canongate. You can connect with her at: @DrPragyaAgarwal drpragyaagarwal.com MOTHERKIND PROGRAMMES AND RESOURCES FREEDOM FROM PERFECTIONISM: Are you ready to find freedom from guilt? Let me help you find Freedom from Perfectionism if you are a mother who has ever felt not quite enough. INSTAGRAM: @motherkind_zoe - come engage with Zoe and our community over on Instagram for inspiration, tips and sometimes a bit of humour to get us through our day.
Hello my name is Dorcas Muhia, i like to go by Dee. Am 34 years old , born and raised in kenya until 2013 when i relocated to the USA. Am a nurse by profession here in Northern California and a blessed mommy to 2 beautiful children, a 16 months old son and a 12 year old step daughter. I love the outdoors activities like hike, go to the beach, travel, wine tasting and recently running after the weight loss. Throughout my life I have always been on the heavy side. This didn't bother me at all in my childhood because coming from Africa, been chubby was a sign of good health and strength among the other children. Later on after pursuing a career in the health industry I saw the need to loose weight. I worked in a cardiac clinic back in 2010 and found it ironic to tell a patient to loose weight in order to control their diabetes or hypertension yet I was obese and saw decided to live by example. My heaviest at that time was around 200 lbs (90 kg) at only 22 years of age. I cut down on fried foods and carbohydrates and walked alot which helped me reduce to 180 -170 lbs (81-77 kg). It was such a huge achieving for me to see the scale go down as opposed to what i was used to my entire life. 3 years later in 2013, i relocated to the USA as nurse and with it came a lot of weight gain. This was due to long working hours at the hospital , wanting to try out the different American foods including fast foods which resulted in all the weight I had lost creeping back up again. In 2014 i weighed a good 210 lbs (95 kg) . I have always loved the outdoors so kept myself active and moving and even joined a HIIT gym for 2 years doing strenuous cardio. I lost a few pounds to un to 175 lbs ( 80kg) and stagnated there. I still wanted to loose more and ended up getting too exhausted with the HIIT gym as it wasn't sustainable I was always too sore and tired and decided to focus on just walks and jogging. In 2019 i met my now lovely husband who happened to come across Gin's podcast and shared the IF concept with me . At first i found it so hilarious and almost impossible not eating for 16 hrs but because i was so desperate to loose weight, I decided to give it a shot. I started off with 16;8 then gradually increased to 20;4. 4 months later after beginning the IF journey, we discovered i was pregnant in February of 2020 so had to put IF on hold. By then, i had lost a total of about 20 lbs as i was weighing 155 lbs( 70 kg) then. Then with that also came COVID and with the 2 combinations of pregnancy and pandemic, I put up so much weight. One month after baby's arrival in 2020 December I checked the scale and I weighed 208 lbs. I ate healthy and did walks regularly and when I weaned my son off breastfeeding, I started IF again in May of 2021 weighing 194 lbs ( 88 kg). My fasting window was 16;8 for the longest time before increasing it to 20;4 and 18;6 on the weekends or when we go out on vacation. This is my current fasting window since am on maintenance. SW 194 lbs (88 kg) GW 135 lbs (61 kg) CW 122 lbs (55 kg) --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/graeme-currie/message
This Q&A goes from meat causing cancer to cardio for fat loss to the best journals on the market... we go all over the place! But it's organized and informative, so we think you'll enjoy it! There was a new study recently linking cancer and red meat consumption; which isn't the first of its kind. However, like all the others... it doesn't really have us concerned and in this podcast, we'll tell you why. We'll also go into what it means to look at a correlation vs. a causation, when looking into research on any topic. We also talk quite a bit about the metabolism as you diet and how it relates to the dieting process, the reverse process, and it's dynamic nature in regards to cardio. Ultimately this podcast sets you up with a plan on how to understand your metabolism while dieting, read your biofeedback better, and therefore make the proper adjustments to reverse diet. During this, we answer another question comparing LISS and HITT for fat loss. Finally, we chat about journals and Cody shares his top 4 journals to use - as well as the one he personally uses, today. —- To Download The Tailored Trainer and Gain Unlimited Access To Expert Programming, Sign Up Here: Tailored Trainer Sign Up Page To Get Your Questions Answered On The Podcast: Ask Us Here! 1st Phorm Supps: To Get FREE PRIORITY SHIPPING and Support The Podcast, Get Your Supplements At 1st Phorm Using Our Link: www.1stphorm.com/tailoredcoachingmethod To Apply For Coaching: Click Here Download 1 (or ALL) Of Our FREE GUIDES: www.tailoredcoachingmethod.com/guides Private Podcast FB Community: Be Part Of The Conversation and Community, RIGHT HERE. —- Timestamps: 3:20 - Are there any initial indicators your body/metabolism is beginning to normalize after a long time of underrating? How long does it generally take to see some positive changes when on a reverse diet? 20:20 - New study showed a link between red meat and cancer... thoughts? 27:25 - I'm curious to know if I were to have 30min a day to get some sort of cardio in during the hours of my sedentary job, would my time best be put towards doing 30min of steady state incline walking or HIIT/Intervals for even a shorter duration than 30min if my goal is fat loss. I don't consistently get 10k steps a day so I'm torn between a calorie burn verses the higher NEAT. 35:55 - Cody, what journals do you suggest? —- Extra Content For You: How We Coach: Client Case Study Article Top 4 Podcast Episodes: - Nutritional Periodization - Nutrition FAQ - Training FAQ - My Story —- LINKS MENTIONED: - New Cancer/Meat Study - Meat + Produce Reduces Cancer Risk - Layne Norton's YouTube Video - 5-Minute Journal - And finally, a more simple one that always works wonders. I usually recommend this to anyone who isn't ready to commit much time to journaling or doesn't have a ton of experience doing so, but still wants the benefits. It's powerful! - Self Journal - Really simple, but nice for someone who wants a journal that's both reflective/personal as well as helpful for organization for their work. - High Performance Planner - Brendon is a really popular entrepreneur/self-help guru, so you may have heard of him. But this is great for a lot more DEEP personal development and reflection, as it's bigger and has morning and night things to journal on. More intense, but deeper for sure. - Monk Manual - This is what Cody is personally using at the moment. —- Social Links: Blog – http://www.tailoredcoachingmethod.com/blog Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/tailoredcoachingmethod Instagram -https://www.instagram.com/codymcbroom YouTube - https://www.youtube.com/TailoredCoachingMethod Email – firstname.lastname@example.org Cody McBroom Has Also Been Featured On: Huffington Post, Bodybuilding.com, The PTDC, Dr. John Rusin, Muscle For Life, Barbell Shrugged, Strong By Design, OPEX Fitness and More…
My guest is Rhonda Patrick, Ph.D. She earned her doctoral degree in biomedical science from St. Jude Children's Research Hospital at the University of Tennessee Health Science Center and has become one of the leading public health educators on the brain and general health, aging, cancer, and nutrition. We discuss the four major categories of micronutrients that regulate cellular and organ stress and antioxidants, inflammation, hormone regulation, immune system, and longevity. Dr. Patrick provides actionable protocols for obtaining key micronutrients from food and/or supplement-based sources. Additionally, Dr. Patrick outlines protocols for deliberate cold and deliberate heat exposure to benefit metabolism, cardiorespiratory fitness, mental health, and lifespan. Thank you to our sponsors AG1 (Athletic Greens): https://athleticgreens.com/huberman Thesis: https://takethesis.com/huberman InsideTracker: https://insidetracker.com/huberman See Andrew Huberman Live: The Brain Body Contract Tuesday, May 17th: Seattle, WA Wednesday, May 18th: Portland, OR https://hubermanlab.com/tour Our Patreon page https://www.patreon.com/andrewhuberman Supplements from Momentous https://www.livemomentous.com/huberman. For the full show notes, visit hubermanlab.com. Timestamps (00:00:00) Dr. Rhonda Patrick – Micronutrients, Cold & Heat Exposure (00:03:12) Momentous Supplements (00:04:27) The Brain-Body Contract (00:05:30) AG1 (Athletic Greens), Thesis, InsideTracker (00:09:42) Stress Response Pathways, Hormesis (00:16:38) Plants, Polyphenols, Sulforaphane (00:21:12) Tools 1: Sulforaphane - Broccoli Sprouts, Broccoli, Mustard Seed (00:23:50) Tool 2: Moringa & Nrf2 Antioxidant Response (00:25:25) Sulforaphane: Antioxidants (Glutathione) & Air Pollution (Benzene Elimination) (00:27:10) Plants & Stress Response Pathways, Intermittent Challenges (00:29:35) Traumatic Brain Injury, Sulforaphane, Nrf2 (00:35:08) Tools 3: Omega-3 Fatty Acids (ALA, EPA & DHA), Fish Oil, Oxidation (00:48:40) EPA Omega-3s & Depression (00:52:02) Krill Oil vs. Fish Oil Supplements? (00:54:23) Benefits of Omega-3 Fatty Acids, Omega-3 Index & Life Expectancy (00:59:24) Tool 4: Food Sources of EPA Omega-3s (01:06:07) Omega-3 Supplementation, Omega-3 Index Testing (01:10:22) Benefits of Omega-3s (01:14:40) Tool 5: Food Sources of DHA Omega-3s (01:17:07) Vitamin D & Sun Skin Exposure (01:22:18) Role of Vitamin D, Gene Regulation (01:25:30) Tool 6: Vitamin D Testing & Vitamin D3 Supplementation (01:33:15) Tool 7: Skin Surface Area & Sun Exposure, Vitamin D (01:34:23) Vitamin D & Longevity (01:36:46) Sun Exposure & Sunscreen (01:40:30) Role of Magnesium, Magnesium Sources, Dark Leafy Green Vegetables (01:44:50) Tool 8: Magnesium Supplements: Citrate, Threonate, Malate, Bisglycinate (01:50:57) Tool 9: Deliberate Cold Exposure Protocol & Mood/Anxiety (01:59:22) Tool 10: Cold Exposure, Mitochondria UCP1 & Heat Generation (02:02:30) Tool 11: Cold & Fat ‘Browning', PGC-1alpha, Metabolism (02:05:08) Cold Exposure & High-Intensity Interval Training (HIIT), PGC-1alpha, Muscle (02:08:04) Tools 12: Exercise, HIIT, Tabata & Sauna (02:13:30) Tool 13: Sauna, Endorphins/Dynorphins, Mood (02:17:45) Tool 14: Mild Stress, Adrenaline & Memory (02:19:53) Sauna, Vasodilation & Alzheimer's and Dementia Risk (02:25:30) Sauna Benefits, Cardiorespiratory Fitness, Heat Shock Proteins (HSPs) (02:31:29) Insulin signaling, FOXO3 & Longevity (02:33:22) Tools 16: Sauna Protocols, Hot Baths & Fertility (02:37:41) Tool 17: Exercise & Longevity, Osteocalcin (02:41:37) Tools 18: Red Light Sauna? Infrared Sauna? Sauna & Sweating of Heavy Metals (02:47:20) FoundMyFitness Podcast, Zero-Cost Support, YouTube Feedback, Spotify & Apple Reviews, Sponsors, Patreon, Momentous Supplements, Huberman Lab on Instagram & Twitter Title Card Photo Credit: Mike Blabac Disclaimer