How to build your own "Avengers" team who can help you manage your health and wellness optimally
Wheatgrass can perform miracles to our body and health in so many ways and so quickly. If you haven’t considered it in your diet, the only explanation is that you are not fully aware of how powerful this plant is. It seemingly takes forever to list all the benefits you can get from wheatgrass.
Wheatgrass is simply the young grass from the common wheat plant called Triticum aestivum (Wikipedia). It can be consumed in the form of juice, fine green powder or tablets. Either ways, wheatgrass has been renowned as a superfood or the favorite food of nutritionists.
‘Yoga’ is not an uncommon term for most people across the globe and the ancient system of physical and meditational exercises has stemmed into a wide array of practices, belief systems and schools. With its origins dating back to Vedic India (1900 BCE), the word ‘Yoga’ is derived from the Sanskrit word ‘Yuj’, which is a verb for ‘to join’ or ‘to connect’ used in a figurative sense. Hence, ‘to yoke’, ‘to harness’, or ‘to concentrate’ are the most widely accepted translations for the word.
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Many years ago, the Finnish discovered that pouring water over heated rocks in a small enclosed room created a very hot, dry heat – the sauna. We all have heard about the miracle of infrared or dry sauna in our life. But have you ever think that what is the connection between your body and dry saunas?
The fact you should know that just sitting in the infrared sauna can burn 400-600 calories in just 30 minute session. If you are interested in find out more such interesting facts about infrared saunas and how it helps us to stay healthy and fit, then don’t forget to check out the below infographic from UK Saunas! (more…)
A new study published by the Kim Rollings assistant professor at Notre Dame in the Journal of Environment and Behavior suggests that open kitchens may lead to people overeating. In a study conducted by the professor on 57 students, at the University, it was found that students in the group that used the open kitchen consumed 170 calories on an average more than those in the control group.