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Fitness LifestyleDo your boss or others at work look out of shape, negative and dejected? Do you stop to think about your own health and wellness, and ask"Is this where I'm headed?" Do you see others living uninspired, unmotivated lives and wonder if this is the way things have to be? Maybe you have neglected the health and fitness of your own body and are afraid you cannot get things under control. Well, YOU CAN.Your life does not have to be one of chaos. Fitness Lifestyle will show you how you canchoose and design the healthy lifestyle you desire. In doing so, you can have a positive influence on your community. Our bodies are outward representations of our minds. This book outlines5 simple practices for your mind to control and shape your body. Bodily exercises are useless without supporting mental exercises. To incorporate physical exercise and fitness into your life that WORK, this book will give you the mental tools and equipment necessary. By following the practices in this book, you will be able to train your mind and body to accomplish what you want.
Connect is the only integrated learning system that empowers students by continuously adapting to deliver precisely what they need, when they need it, so that your class time is more engaging and effective.
Late life is characterized by great diversity in memory and other cognitive functions. Although a substantial proportion of older adults suffer from Alzheimer's disease or another form of dementia, a majority retain a high level of cognitive skills throughout the life span. Identifying factors that sustain and enhance cognitive well-being is a growing area of original and translational research.
In 2009, there are as many as 5.2 million Americans living with Alzheimer's disease, and that figure is expected to grow to as many as 16 million by 2050. One in six women and one in 10 men who live to be at least age 55 will develop Alzheimer's disease in their remaining lifetime. Approximately 10 million of the 78 million baby boomers who were alive in 2008 can expect to develop Alzheimer's disease. Seventy percent of people with Alzheimer's disease live at home, cared for by family and friends. In 2008, 9.8 million family members, friends, and neighbors provided unpaid care for someone with Alzheimer's disease or another form of dementia. The direct costs to Medicare and Medicaid for care of people with Alzheimer's disease amount to more than $148 billion annually (from Alzheimer's Association, 2008 Alzheimer's Disease Facts and Figures).
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