There are certain products out there that line the shelves of health and fitness stores and promise you that you will “lose weight,” “digest your food better,” and “cleanse your body!” Well, they’re empty promises. Don’t waste your money. I’ll keep it short and sweet and tell you why. Continue reading
This is going to be a somewhat personal post. We’re gonna talk about ground karate today, and why I thought getting on a mat with a bunch of sweaty dudes was a good idea.
Yeah, the name of the supplement is literally, “LIT.” LOL. I know, right? It’s made by “Beyond Raw” and is distributed by GNC. The idea behind the products in the beyond raw line is that they’re based on science and formulated in a chemistry lab, without any of the vague names some other supplements include in their formulas/labels. So, do they really work? Is the pre-workout really lit?
I get a lot of questions asking what supplements I take. But I’m gonna preface this post with the fact that supplements are a highly subjective topic. It’s like coffee- some people like it, some people don’t, and the people that do all like to take it differently. So take what I’m saying with a grain of salt. There’s no guarantee that the things I like are gonna be the things you like, or what works for me is gonna work for you.
You know the movie Limitless with everyone’s favorite hunk Bradley Cooper, where he find a magical pill that makes him infinitely smarter and more capable? Well, I found the real life version of that.
They say too much of a good thing is bad. Well, cardio isn’t even a good thing. I mean, it is, but it’s just not fun. Let’s be honest, it kind of sucks. Every time I go for a run, the entire time I just think to myself “this sucks, this sucks, this sucks, ugh when can I be done!?”
Well, I have good news! Too much cardio is actually bad for you. So now everyone who wants to slack on their cardio (ahem, me) has a justified reason to do so. Allow me to explain.
Just an interesting article I wanted to share. Will probably expand more on my thoughts of the importance of mindfulness and its relationship with Yoga at a later date, but here’s some preliminary reading.