If you are a chronic sitter, you have specific training needs that most exercise programs fail to address. Don’t worry, we have an eBook for that. And you can get it for free.
Short and frequent movement breaks are the most efficient way to reverse adaptations to sitting but they can make you sweaty. Here’s how to prevent this from becoming an issue.
The Department of Philosophy of the University of Lund hired us to help address the consequences of sitting, and kindly let us share the ebook we had prepared for them.
The question might seem overdramatic.
And yet, it is raised by a paper published earlier this year in the very serious European Journal of Pain.
107 BC, one of the most important years in the history Rome and (for much of the same reason) in the history of fitness. Source: Old School Strength, Part I: The Roman Origins [LONG]
Originally posted on The Older² Avocado:
Slightly above 1.600 words, estimated reading time: about 8 min. Consider the following statement: (A) Everybody can benefit from some exercise program I am by education an analytic philosopher and a logician. Analytic philosophy is glorified common sense. It is not always useful but even when it’s not it…
(Estimated reading time: 5 min. 9 sec.)
The causal mechanisms that make sedentary behavior a health risk are not well understood, but excess sedentary behavior offsets the health benefits of physical activity.