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Health And Beauty Tips
3 Holiday Makeup Looks
Adverse food reactions
Allergic rhinitis
Anaphylactic shock adults
At the scene of an accident
Avoiding allergens
Babies failing to thrive
Back injuries
Children and young people
ColdMediDangerous Infants
Colds and flu
Disguise a Double Chin
Drinking Coffee Helps Fight Alzheimer's,
Drug allergy
Eye Allergies
Finding the time
Foods th8Lower Cholesterol
Grass-Fed Beef The Natural Alternative
Head Injury
Heart Attack
Help for Tired Eyes
Hepatitis C
How much exercise do I need
Injuries and treatment
Look Younger by Morning
Lung cancer cases
Maintaining  target weight
Makeup Tricks 4 Dark Skin
Match Makeup 2 Your Outfit
Moving on
Opening airway
Perfect Lipstick
Fixes CommonHair Problem
Recovery position
Risky Business for Teens
Sensible slimming
Sleep Disorders
Summer hay fever
Supporting someone with cancer
Tips to give up smoking
Venom allergies
What's the right activity 4me
Why get fit
More Tips










                                                      Health And Beauty



Finding the time

Most of us feel there just aren't enough hours in the day to do
everything we want, including being more active. For a lot of people,
the same computer-based jobs that have taken the physical element
out of work also take up so much time that the last thing we feel like
doing when we get home is exercising.

The key to finding time to exercise is to realise two things:

It doesn’t have to take very long – just half an hour a day,
in ten-minute bursts if necessary.
It can be built into your day-to-day life - it doesn’t necessarily
have to be found as additional time.

If you're in employment
Despite advances in technology, many of us still spend more -
rather than less - time at work. However, there are ways in
which you can be more active:

Go for a walk in your lunch break. Try to find at least three
different walks and vary them throughout the week. It might
even be possible to find an indoor walking route, incorporating
stair climbing, for those inevitable bad weather days.
Talk to your employers about promoting health at work. If they
don't already, ask if it's possible to provide showers and cycle
racks to encourage people to cycle to work. You might even be
able to encourage them to provide subsidised membership at a
local gym where you could go at lunchtime.
Walk to and from work. If you live too far away, park further
from the office or get off the bus or train one stop earlier –
even a ten-minute walk will help as long as it is hard enough
to get you slightly out of breath.

If you look after children
Having children can change everything about your lifestyle.
Some parents find their activity levels drop and their weight
increases as going to the gym or playing sport become more
difficult. Here are some positive steps you can take:

Exercise with your child. Take them to the local swimming
pool or play in the garden or local park.
Find out which local sports and leisure centres have crèche
facilities, so you can exercise while your child is being looked after.
Walk your child to school. Not only will this help you to be active,
it will also help your child develop an early pattern of physical activity
that might stay with them into adulthood.
Find out if there are activities available at your child's school for the
local community. Many schools use their facilities for sports and
exercise classes in the evenings and at weekends.

If you're based at home
Plan your week so you have to walk to the shops frequently.
By going often you'll only have to carry light bags of shopping back.
Look at ways in which you can be more active in and around your home.
Use the stairs to exercise, work in the garden or – if you have the space
and can afford it - install some gym equipment, such as a mini trampoline
or rowing machine, for example. Failing that, invest in a skipping rope.
Look for community-based activity programmes in your local area.
These don't have to be fitness classes, just anything that gets you moving.
Conservation groups can be a great way to get involved in improving
your local environment and being active at the same time.

The early bird
If your normal day really doesn't let you incorporate exercise,
one option is to get up earlier. If you normally set the alarm clock
for 7.30am, set it for 7am instead and use the extra half-hour to go
for a brisk walk or even a swim if you have a pool nearby.
We all experience exercise differently at different times of the day
because of our individual biological cycle, and you might not be a
'morning person', but it's worth a try as exercise first thing can really
wake you up and leave you feeling invigorated for the day ahead.

Night owls
Alternatively, if you're not an early bird, consider looking at how
you could use any free time you have in the evening to increase
your activity patterns. Most of us spend a lot of time sitting watching
TV in the evenings, but you could buy some home exercise
equipment and work out while you're doing it.
Experiment to find a time for exercise that suits you best.
Maximise your exercise time
Make an appointment to exercise - and write it in your diary.
You could also record what you did in your workout, so you
can keep track of your achievements.
You can extend this idea by making a real appointment with a
friend, colleague or relative to exercise together. If you've
arranged to meet someone, you're a lot less likely to skip it.
Keep some exercise kit handy in the places you spend most
of your time. This might mean leaving clothes at college, work,
with friends or relatives, or in the boot of your car. By having
the right clothes handy you can exercise whenever you get an
unexpected free 15 minutes or a sudden burst of enthusiasm.
Consider taking active holidays such as a cycle tour or walking holiday.
You still need to get your exercise five days a week, but getting in
shape for your holiday might be a good incentive, and if you enjoy
it enough it might inspire you to keep it going when you get home.
If you own a car, leave it at home as much as possible and walk
or cycle to the shops for those small things such as milk or a newspaper.

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