For the yoga practitioner who sees the discipline as more than just a physical exercise, the saying ‘you are what you eat’ can be worrisome. Many people who are new to yoga and the philosophy that underpins it simply do not know how to make food choices that better reflect yogic principles.
One of the problems with talking or writing about sports nutrition is that some people switch off the moment they hear or read the word ‘diet’ because of its association with fad eating plans. They usually are shocked to learn that food that supports an athletic lifestyle even includes delicious desserts.
The paleo diet is also very commonly known as the cavemen diet, and the idea behind it is based on what our early ancestors would have consumed while living in the world, specifically during the Palaeolithic period, which was between 10000 and 2.5 million years ago. Taking up the diet means that the athlete will need to focus on eating foods such as vegetables, eggs, seeds, nuts, and wild game meat, while trying their best to void salt, alcohol, beans, grains, and any processed foods.
Our hearts is our most important organ next to the brain, and is responsible for pumping vital blood around our bodies. But in today’s world, where unhealthy food, cigarettes, and alcohol are readily available, our hearts tend to be the organ that suffers the most. These are some simple tips for improving long-term heart health.
Studying sport science may not be the most popular choice in terms of tertiary education, but it can open a world of opportunities in those wanting to pursue a sports-related career. These are some of the most common career types available.