Research worth reading. If you would like the chance to live 12 to 14 years longer, then there are only a few simple things you need to pay attention to…
1. Avoid smoking. Low risk is defined as never smoking.
2. Maintain a healthy weight. Low risk is defined as a Body Mass Index in the range of 18.5 to 24.9. BMI is a ratio of weight to height that, though imperfect, offers a quick and easy assessment of weight status.
3. Exercise regularly. Low risk is defined as moderate- or vigorous-intensity exercise for 30 or more minutes a day.
4. Consume moderate amounts of alcohol. Low risk is defined as one-half to one drink per day for women and one-half to two drinks per day for men.
5. Maintain an overall healthy diet. Low risk is defined as a diet with high intakes of vegetables, fruit, nuts, whole grains, polyunsaturated fatty acids and long-chain omega-3 fatty acids, and low intakes of red and processed meats, sugar-sweetened beverages, trans fat and sodium.
Isn’t it interesting that these are really common sense, practical things? Of course pt 5 is right down my alley as I’ve been a proponent of this philosophy for many years. Omega-3s can make a difference.
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I am a health coach with a bent for nutrition and lifestyle. I am the father of ten children, all of whom are grown and off on their own. Whew! I post regularly. I would appreciate honest feedback. Please comment below.
Something to think about: “In a perfect world, no one would need supplements. But given the stress of our modern life, the poor quality of our food supply, and the high load of toxins on our brains and bodies, most of us need a basic daily supply of the key, raw materials for all our enzymes and biochemistry to run as designed.” – Dr. Mark Hyman, MD