3 New Year ’s resolutions all families can (and should) make
Follow me on Twitter @drClaire It’s the beginning of a new calendar year, that time when we resolve to do new and better things. This is such a wonderful idea, because doing new and better things can make us healthier and happier. Resolutions can be particularly good for families to make. Not only is it good to work together on something, it’s a good way to keep everyone accountable. The best resolutions are the ones that are simple. By simple, I don’t necessarily mean easy (if they were easy, we wouldn’t have to resolve to do them). I mean that they are resolutions that you can lean into and work toward, achievable in whatever way works for you. It also helps, obviously, if the resolutions are fun. Here are three very simple and very healthy things that all families can resolve to do together and that can be adapted to the realities of family life — and can be fun. 1. Exercise together. Adults should get 150 minutes of moderate intensity exercise (or 75 minutes of vigorous exercise) a week, and children should be active for an hour a day. Most people do not get that much exercise, sadly. It would be great if each and every one of us could resolve to be more active, and certainly all families should be thinking about ways to get everyone to the gym or sports practice or out for a run more often in 2018. But aside from that, try a family resolution to exercise together, as many times a week as is feasible, with as many family members as is f...
Publication date: Available online 3 June 2020Source: The Journal of Molecular DiagnosticsAuthor(s): Anthony N. Sireci, Jay L. Patel, Loren Joseph, Matthew C. Hiemenz, Oana C. Rosca, Samuel K. Caughron, Sarah A. Thibault-Sennett, Tara L. Burke, Dara L. Aisner
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This study aims to assess whether older adults with low muscle mass or strength, in the presence of obesity, have an increased risk of knee (TKR) and hip replacement (THR) over 13 years. 1082 community-dwelling older adults (51% women; mean age 62.9 ± 7.5 years) were studied at baseline and multiple time points over 13 years. The incidence of TKR and THR was determined by data linkage to National Joint Replacement Registry. Appendicular lean and fat mass were measure d using DXA. Lower-limb muscle strength (LMS) was assessed by dynamometer. Low muscle mass and strength were defined as t...
Publication date: Available online 2 June 2020Source: Journal of OptometryAuthor(s): Tahereh Rakhshandadi, Mohamad-Reza Sedaghat, Farshad Askarizadeh, Hamed Momeni-Moghaddam, Mehdi Khabazkhoob, Abbasali Yekta, Foroozan Narooie-Noori