Such lifestyle medicine pairings lack a seasonal vacation and exist, for us, year round in order to permanently provide the well-known advantageous, fruitful and beneficial outcomes of optimal longevity.
Colleen M. Faltus, MS, CWWS, CPT Follow Women's iLab on Twitter: www.twitter.com/womensilab "Comprehensive lifestyle changes
Here's to stories that make an individual and population-based impact. Here's to happier, healthier, and more stress-free lives filled with diverse lifestyle medicine practices!
We have been preoccupied with anti-aging perhaps since the very dawn of self-awareness, and the implications of mortality it unveiled. We have, ever since, tethered our fears to faith and fantasy, tangled our aspirations up in fable -- about fountains of youth in particular.
The cottage industry in revisionist dietary history -- and make no mistake, it is an industry -- would have us believe that absurd misapplications of advice can be blamed on the advice itself. The dots, and decades, connecting Keys to Karelia, however, paint a very different picture.
The study does not report that vegetarianism increases the risk of heart disease, cancer, or any other bad outcome. Nothing of the sort. Not even close.
So, having stuck my landing, I return to such compulsories as: What is this column about? Glad you asked. When I say perception
This is the pill drill that needs to be revisited and dismantled. This drill involves a lack of access to preventative, alternative and/or complementary approaches, and resorts to swift prescribing without exploring additional means to understand and treat mental health and stress-related issues.
High reliability organizations take action every day towards achieving the benchmark goal of zero preventable harmful events. They constantly weigh the cumulative impact of daily choices and actions.
Some 80 percent of health problems today are caused by lifestyle. Yep, that's right, can't blame your DNA, other people or outside forces. It's all about how you go about your daily life and the choices you make. Yet, nutrition, exercise and behavior change are not commonly taught in today's medical schools.