“Moderate intensity exercise best for health”

Moderate physical activity is best to maintain your energy and health, what does this mean for the average healthy person?

Moderate-intensity physical activity totaling a minimum of 150 minutes per week is the “current nationally recognized standard for physical activity.”

What is moderate activity?

San Diego State University researcher Simon Marshall and his colleagues recruited 97 women and men to define the range for moderate activity. Each volunteer walked on a treadmill four times at four different speeds—from 2.4 miles per hour to 4.1—while a machine measured the amount of energy he or she was expending. The volunteers also wore pedometers to count their steps.
Walking at a speed of at least 100 steps per minute fulfilled the lower limit of moderate-intensity exercise according to American Journal of Preventive Medicine, May 2009 issue.

You can use a pedometer, a watch, a notebook, and a pencil to find out how to pace yourself while walking to achieve the 100+ steps per minute.
For an even more accurate individual estimate, walk for five minutes, and divide the number of steps you took by five.”

Lusk says women walkers who picked up the pace and walked briskly had a lot better chance of holding off the weight gain that typically comes as women get older. Not so for other walkers:

“The women tended to gain more than 5 percent of their baseline body weight if they slow-walked.” (6 seconds)

For bikers, as little as five minutes more a day helped with weight control.

The study in Archives of Internal Medicine was supported by the National Institutes of Health

Resource

Excerpts courtesy of http://tinyurl.com/795z8wt.

 

http://www.health.harvard.edu/special_health_reports/

“Intuition infants when does it begin?”

“We believe that infants are born with the ability to form expectations and they use these

Baby's Intuitional Skills

expectations basically to predict the future,” Kristy vanMarle, an assistant professor in the Department of Psychological Sciences in the College of Arts and Science.. “Intuitive physics include skills that adults use all the time. For example, when a glass of milk falls off the table, a person might try to catch the cup, but they are not likely to try to catch the milk that spills out. The person doesn’t have to consciously think about what to do because the brain processes the information and the person simply reacts. The majority of an adult’s everyday interactions with the world are automatic, and we believe infants have the same ability to form expectations, predicting the behavior of objects and substances with which they interact.”

Kristy vanMarle “We believe that infants are born with expectations about the objects around them, even though that knowledge is a skill that’s never been taught. As the child develops, this knowledge is refined and eventually leads to the abilities we use as adults.”

In a review of related scientific literature from the past 30 years, vanMarle and Susan Hespos of Northwestern University found that the evidence for intuitive physics occurs in infants as young as two months – the earliest age at which testing can occur.”

Testing could begin prebirth by assessing the changes in the mother’s food, behavior and music choices.  If a mom after she conceives craves vegetables and she never did before this craving may be the baby’s needs being expressed.

While the intuitive physics knowledge is believed to be present at birth, vanMarle believes parents can assist skill development through normal interaction, such as playing and talking with the child and encouraging him/her to interact with objects.

Human intuition or knowing does not begin or end each life. According to Murshida Vera Corda, PhD, whos’ life work was dedicated to helping parents and caretakers develop the ability to attune to their children. Parents are taught to work with their children from conception on. Talking, becoming aware of their child’s needs through observing what is happening in their five developmental bodies: physical, mental, emotional, spiritual, and ethical/moral, regardless of their chronological age.

In her book Cradle of Heaven, she shows how motherhood and fatherhood consists of a series of skills we relearn in life’s greatest challenge — parenting.

Resources

Excerpts courtesy of medicalxpress.com

Image courtesy of http://tinyurl.com/7ubln7h

“Infant formula-more dangerous than vaccines?”

“Pediatricians spend much time frightening parents with something like a 1 in 100,000 combined risk from vaccine-preventable diseases when parents question the utility and safety of vaccines…. Yet these very same professionals offer formula samples with the other hand – when the magnitude of health risks associated with the use of formula is 500 times greater.” ~ Dr. Linda Folden Palmer, excerpted from The Deadly Influence of Formula”
Remember: Infant protection must be monitored on all levels to raise health kids. Is formula more dangerous than vaccines?  Nothing canned ever produced something alive.

“Photon energy -chicken health”

Poultry is subject to a widespread vaccination regime. While some of the vaccinations are mandatory by law, most vaccinations are given under the assumption that it can’t hurt to give the chickens some extra protection. Diseases are then dealt with mostly through the use of antibiotics.
Vaccinations are known to produce a reaction that will inflict harm on the chickens, visible in the number of deaths, disturbances in the digestive tract and breathing problems to name a few. And there is evidence suggesting that not only bacteria from mother chickens are present in chicks hatched from their eggs, but that the effects of the vaccinations in the mother chickens seem to be present in their offspring as well. Antibiotics are a further strain on the chickens. Also, laying hens are known to suffer from burn out, where the chicken will keep producing eggs while depleting any reserves it has, causing chickens to die suddenly at the end of the laying period.

After being treated for vaccinations effects with the Chiren’s photon energy, the feed intake changed, as did the growth of the chickens. To briefly set the standard: A ‘normal’ growth patterns means that a chicken being raised as a laying hen will grow no more than about 9 to 10 grams per day, 14 or 15 grams for exceptional farmers and chickens.

The limited growth for laying hens is caused by the cross breeding that has taken place to maximize the laying capabilities of chickens. A byproduct of that cross breeding is that it is difficult to get the chickens to eat enough.

After the first treatments with the Chiren, the chickens not only grew between 18 and 25 grams per day, but ate and drank more than before. The chickens grew faster than the normal, and ate less than they should have according to the accepted norm: 5.7 kg/chicken instead of 6.3 kg/chicken in feed intake over a period of time. And this was for chickens that were already 12 weeks old when we started with the treatment.

Second experiment -older hens

Currently, we monitoring and treating a new flock of chicks the same farmer is raising. In the first two weeks, the chicks grew according to the accepted norm, but used almost 35% less feed to achieve that. So far, we can only assume that the feed intake may possibly drop to the almost 10% lower feed intake the slightly older laying hens are currently showing.

Next, the production flock of laying hens was treated. After several weeks, the death rate dropped from 2 to 4 chickens per week to 0 to 1 chickens per week. The industry norm of 12  deaths in flocks of the same size.

Usually after 42 weeks, laying hens are past their prime and normally show a decrease in the number of eggs laid. This Chiren treated flock,showed an increase in the egg production overall, and is producing 1.5% more eggs than before treatment.

Conclusions:

Chickens overall health and production increased after treatment with Chiren/photon energy.

This all was possible after the effects of the vaccines were eliminated.

What are the implications for human health and longevity?
Reprinted with permission from Sander Lourens and Paul Mak from the Wageningen University and Lively Research for Health Angel Foundation

Image courtesy of featurepics.com