Thursday, February 9, 2012

Exercise myths

  • Timothy Caulfields conversations at social gatherings are a lot more animated since he wrote a book that says the health benefits of yoga, long runs and stretching, among other things, are highly overrated.
  • (Calgary Herald)
  • To help you understand why that is the case, let's do a little exercise to clear our minds of the noise we commonly hear, so we can look at this completely objectively.
  • (Forbes)
  • But here the public parts company with politicians. When asked by pollsters to engage in an (imaginary) budget-cutting exercise of their own, Americans did not single out foreign aid, especially its more altruistic forms, for disproportionate cuts.
  • (Council on Foreign Relations)
  • Now that New York City has mandated lessons on sexual health, starting this semester students in health classes may go through similar exercises in truths vs. myths when talking about preventing pregnancy and the spread of sexually transmitted diseases.
  • (New York Times)
  • The scientific and medical communities have long acknowledged that smoking, lack of exercise and emotional stress adversely "It is high time we set aside the great meat and protein myth.
  • (Global Nation)
  • Today, the more power China gains, the more critical the U.S. commitment to the region becomes, and the greater influence Washington exercises.
  • (Japan Times)
  • The dehydration myth has become so firmly entrenched in our collective People involved in sustained, strenuous exercise or spending extended periods of time in very hot or dry conditions need a lot more fluids to stay adequately hydrated.
  • (Huffington Post)

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