Weight Control Clinics Kokomo IN
Strength Building, Weight Loss, Yoga, Week long retreats
Personal trainer-FFC Kettle Bells-HKC
Personal Trainer since 1978Martial arts instructor-Nutritional chef-Trained in Thailand-we teach you to cook - not just tell you what to eat!HKC - Kettle bell instructorCommercial pilotCommercial deep sea diver
50 years old (trains both men and women)
Terre Haute, IN
South Bend, IN
Strength Building, Weight Loss, Body Sculpting, bootcamp
Certified Personal Fitness Trainer, NESTA
Bachelors of SciencePurdue University
34 years old (trains both men and women)
Strength Building, Weight Loss, Rehabilitation, Body Sculpting, Cardio/Sports Performance
ACE, NASM PES, NATA, AED/CPR
B.S. Exercise ScienceB.S. Athletic Training/Sports MedicineDivision 1 Tennis Player & Assistant CoachDivision 1 Athletic Training InternshipFitness Specialist InternshipSpecialties:Weight LossSports Performance (Youth & Adult)Health & WellnessInjury Prevention & RehabilitationPre & Post NatalFunctional TrainingGeriatric FitnessCardio Endurance TrainingBoot Camp Instruction
34 years old (trains both men and women)
Strength Building, Body Building, Weight Loss, Rehabilitation, Sports Performance, Boot Camp
Northern Kentucky Univesity Bachelors in Exercise Science/P.E., ACSM Certified Personal Trainer
"If you have a strong heart, the rest of your body will follow."I believe that every individual is capable of creating something magnificent in themselves. It takes a ton of dedication to create a mind set of health and fitness. I will make sure my clients train and leave with the necessary tools to create a better "F.I.T. (Frequency, Intensity and Time) model" in their daily schedules."In every person, their is a warrior"Finding your inner strength to get through
27 years old (trains both men and women)
Seven Steps to Ideal Weight
Quantum physics tells us that when we go beyond the mask of matter, the universe is revealed to be energy and information. Your body and the environment in which you live are intimately interwoven fields of energy and information. All living beings face the challenge of how to acquire energy and information from the environment and transform it into the energy and information of their bodies. Eating is the process of acquiring, and digestion is the process of using energy and information from our environment.
We describe the energy component of food by the number of calories it contains and the informational component of food by its nutrients—vitamins, minerals, and phytochemicals. To get the energy and information we require, we need food that supplies optimal levels of calories and nutrients.
Unfortunately, the common Western diet tends to provide too many calories and not enough vital nutrients. As a result, 60 percent of Americans are overweight and almost 40 percent are carrying enough excess weight to affect their health. Even our children are showing an alarming rise in the incidence of obesity.
The six tastes
The human brain sends hunger signals when it becomes aware of the need for energy and information. As we eat, our taste buds send messages to the brain informing it if we have ingested foods that provide the energy and information we need. The six tastes, known in Ayurveda as sweet, sour, salty, pungent, bitter, and astringent are the codes that inform our nervous systems of a meal’s nutritional content. If we sample foods that correspond to each of these tastes throughout the day, our meals will provide a wide assortment of health-promoting nutrients. If we do not have all flavors available, the brain is not satisfied and continues to send signals to eat more. As a result, we take in too many calories but remain malnourished
Additionally, in every category of taste, some foods are highly nutritious and others should be eaten more sparingly. Favor fresh fruits and vegetables, whole grains, cereals, breads, and nuts. If you do not want to become vegetarian, reduce your intake of red meats, favoring cold-water fish and egg whites. Minimize your intake of highly refined sugar and wheat products.
The role of emotions
Our emotions also play an essential role in our eating habits. We learned early in life how putting something in our mouths soothed upset feelings. Whether it was a breast, a bottle, a pacifier, or a thumb, all of us were conditioned to associate our mouths with comfort. It’s not surprising that adults under stress resort to smoking, drinking, or excessive eating. In addition, when we experience stress, our bodies release hormones that cause us to conserve energy, and recent studies have shown that disturbed sleep patterns associated with stress increase levels of hormones responsible for appetite.
What can we do to regain and maintain our ideal weight? Commit to these seven practices for one month, and your b...
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