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Dr. Edward Anhalt, Ph.D.: Peace Corps Volunteer in Shiraz, Iran … College Professor at Rutgers University, Muhlenberg College … University of Wisconsin, and Cardinal Stritch University …. Dean of Education at Intl. University for Graduate Studies … Marketing Director of Milwaukee County Dept. of Parks … Marketing Director of King Solomon Mines (Eilat, Israel) … President of Just Like Downtown, Inc (created and produced over 100 special events in areas of sports, education, and food … President of Banking On Kids
Tune in to AMERICA'S #BEST and #MOST LISTENED to Worldwide Fitness Radio Show The Curtis Harwell Fit Talk Radio? Show with over 1.4 #MILLION LISTENS with guest host Kelli Richardson?, Kim Duke? and Super Cook and Friday partner Sarah Kingston? at 6PM EST Monday, Wednesday and Friday’s every week from the CHF Broadcasting Studios "LIVE" in Austin, Texas for the best Fitness and Diet information available on the internet by clicking here http://www.blogtalkradio.com/harwellfit
The idea that a person can be addicted to food has recently gotten more support from science.
Experiments in animals and humans show that, for some people, the same reward and pleasure centers of the brain that are triggered by addictive drugs like cocaine and heroin are also activated by food, especially highly palatable foods. Highly palatable foods are foods rich in:
Like addictive drugs, highly palatable foods trigger feel-good brain chemicals such as dopamine. Once people experience pleasure associated with increased dopamine transmission in the brain's reward pathway from eating certain foods, they quickly feel the need to eat again.
The reward signals from highly palatable foods may override other signals of fullness and satisfaction. As a result, people keep eating, even when they're not hungry.
People who show signs of food addiction may also develop a tolerance to food. They eat more and more, only to find that food satisfies them less and less.
Scientists believe that food addiction may play an important role in obesity. But normal-weight people may also struggle with food addiction. Their bodies may simply be genetically programmed to better handle the extra calories they take in. Or they may increase their physical activity to compensate for overeating.
The Dr. Pat Show-Soul Suitcase(TM) with Co-Host Victoria Coen: Part 2 - LONGING FOR BELONGING? Finding Your "Soul Tribe" in a Technology-Obsessed World.
The Dr. Pat Show: "Dancing with the Stars" Actress, Chelsie Hightower, Joins Child-Rescue Effort
What is nutrient timing?
Nutrient timing is a planned alteration of macronutrient intake in order to promote health, workout performance, and get/stay lean.
Nutrient timing strategies are based on how the body handles different types of food at different times. One of the most important nutrient timing principles is that it’s best to eat most non-fruit and veggie carbohydrates during and after exercise.
Many factors influence energy balance, with the laws of thermodynamics being the most important determinants of weight gain and weight loss. Yes, this means how much we eat is priority #1 when changing body composition.
But the key here is “body composition.” If we’re losing equal amounts of fat and muscle when losing weight or gaining equal amounts of fat and muscle when gaining weight, we’re not taking advantage of nutrient timing.
Nutrient timing has several important goals:
Nutrient partitioning (where the nutrients go when you ingest them)
Improved body composition
Improved athletic performance
Enhanced workout recovery
Why is nutrient timing so important?
When you exercise regularly, the body is primed for fat gain or fat loss just as it’s primed for muscle gain or muscle loss during specific times of the day. The wrong foods at the wrong times sabotage your efforts in the gym. The right foods at the right times enhance those efforts.
Once we account for energy balance, timing nutrient intake can up-regulate metabolism, shift hormonal profile, and alter body composition.
Manipulating nutrient intake can also help someone take advantage of certain anabolic hormones, namely insulin.
From bulimia and anorexia to fitness role model
As a fitness expert and weight loss consultant who is also a celiac, I get a lot of questions in regards to weight loss, fitness, nutrition and food allergies. I am typically very confident addressing most questions thrown my way. If you want help losing weight, committing to change, or improving your fitness level, I AM your girl! BUT, there is one topic of a very serious nature that I get somewhat frequently that I am just not confident addressing. That topic is eating disorders.
Today, I am sharing with you the story of Alison Burgess. You see, Alison beat both bulimia and anorexia and has gone on to become a fitness role model and competitor. I wanted to share her story in the hopes it will help others.
In Alison’s words:
My story may seem like a textbook case of bulimia / anorexia, but however it comes across, it was the hardest thing I’ve ever been through and also the GREATEST blessing of my life.
A new study has confirmed that high levels of testosterone are associated with lower blood pressure, reduced risk of heart attacks, improved immune function, and smaller waistlines. But in a bizarre twist, the results of this study seem to show that the same men, who reap the benefits of high testosterone levels, may wind up killing themselves by smoking and drinking to excess or by indulging in other risky behaviors that can lead to personal injury.
The researchers, led by Dr. Alan Booth, a professor of sociology and human development at Penn State University, measured testosterone levels (using saliva samples) in more than 4,300 men between the ages of 32 and 44 years. They found that those men who had the highest levels of testosterone had a 45% lower risk of high blood pressure, a 72% lower risk of having a heart attack, and an 8% lower risk of having three or more colds a year. These men were also 45% less likely to rate their health as fair or poor.
On the other hand, the men with high testosterone levels were 25% more likely to report injuries, 32% more likely to drink alcohol heavily (5 or more drinks per day), and 151% more likely to smoke tobacco.
The health benefits of high testosterone suggested in this study confirm what has been seen in scores of other studies over the last 60 to 70 years, but the men’s high risk behavior remains a bit of a puzzle. Since the Penn State researchers measured testosterone levels but did not attempt to alter them, it is impossible to say, based on their results, whether the high testosterone levels caused the high risk behavior, or was merely a result of them.
Bruce has a 35-year track record of helping individuals and organizations overcome significant challenges and create lucrative businesses. He joins us today to help you align your money, your mind and your heart for your greatest success ever.
As always, we're focused on:
• Why good love is essential to your greatness
• How to identify the negative thought patterns that are blocking you from true intimacy
• How you can break the chains of "what happened" so you can be free to experience "what's now'
Bruce Cryer's passion to change the world by changing ourselves is reflected in everything he does.His first successful career was as a singer/dancer/actor on Broadway, highlighted by more than 700 performances playing the leading role in The Fantasticks, the longest-running musical in the world.
A pioneer in the world of nutrition and biotechnology, Bruce helped create HeartMath, a groundbreaking organization he headed as President and CEO for 11 years.Bruce has written for the Harvard Business Review, been part of the faculty of the Stanford Executive Program and consulted with Fortune 50 companies throughout the US.
His website is www.brucecryer.com.
Dr. Wade is clinical psychologist, author, TV host, and motivational speaker, who inspires thousands of people each month with her dynamic range of events and free teleseminar's.
The Dr. Pat Show: "Spirit Recovery Medicine Bag - A Transformational Guide for Living, Happy, Joyous and Free" with co-authors Lee McCormick and Mary Faulkner.
Money Made Easy with Co-host Mary Jane Allen: Move From Want to Willing - to Change Your Money Story.
Topping the "Newstalk" shows on the airways, cable and reular TV is the Edward Snowden situation. Is Snowden a traitor? Is Edward Snowden a patriot?
What is a traitor? What is a patriot?
If you speakup against what you consider wrong with this country are you a traitor or patriot.
Also, Sally Atwater, candidate for SC Superintendent of Education will be jumping In the Pickle Barrel.
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