The second part of our summer fat-loss tips gives you another 25 ways to burn more calories and get the exercise you need. These tips are particularly useful if you’re in a rut and miss workouts in the gym.
This two-part article will fill you in on 50 ways to burn more calories and get the exercise you need. No more excuses— if one idea doesn’t work for you, perhaps 10 or 20 of the others will. Use a little imagination and you can burn more calories almost anywhere.
Most studies show that moderate drinkers are twice as likely to exercise regularly as non-drinkers. The results are consistent in men, women and different age groups.
Some SSRIs impair sexual performance more than others— according to a study led by Alireza Zahiroddin from Shahid Beheshti University of Medical Sciences in Iran.
Massage has little effect on post-exercise recovery— according to a meta-analysis and literature review of 22 studies by scientists from Saarland University in Saarbrücken, Germany.
A study on rats by Chinese scientists found that testosterone supplements improved erectile function by stimulating the ERK1/2 pathway, which has a direct effect on the cellular DNA that controls sexual function.
Consuming high-protein meals six times a day for 56 days caused larger decreases in body fat and abdominal body fat than consuming meals containing moderate amounts of protein three times a day— according to a study led by Paul Arciero from Skidmore College in Saratoga Springs, New York.
A Scandinavian study of more than 100,000 women found that those who used tanning beds increased the risk of melanoma— a deadly form of skin cancer— by 55 percent.
Up to 82 percent of sexually active postmenopausal women have sexual problems including low sexual desire, excessive dryness and pain during intercourse. Many women benefit from adding testosterone to their postmenopausal hormone cocktail— according to a study led by Reuthairat Tungmunsakulchai from Chulalongkorn University in Thailand.
Boston surgeons Martha Murray and Lyle Micheli, in a study on pigs, found that inserting a sponge in the injured part of the ACL and flushing it with the patient’s blood allowed the ligament to heal on its own.
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