One of the best things you can do to see results with PACE is to “mix” things up. Here’s what I mean… Your body is a highly… Read More »
• 4 Tbsp. fresh organic lime juice
• 1 tsp. black pepper
• 1 tsp. ground cumin
• 16 ounces pasture-raised pork tenderloin
• 3/4 tsp. organic extra virgin olive oil
• 3/4 tsp. Celtic Sea Salt
• 1 tsp. dried oregano
• 1 Tbsp. organic green onions
• 1 Tbsp. fresh cilantro, coarsely chopped
• 3 cloves organic garlic, crushed
Doing the same workout over and over again will produce a predictable result – a plateau. So unless your goal is to stay the way you are, it’s… Read More »
Imagine losing 34 pounds in a week. Or dropping 100 pounds in just seven weeks.
Sound impossible? Believe it or not, these are actual results from NBC’s hit reality show, The Biggest Loser.
No wonder the nation is captivated!
But, as great as these results are… are they realistic? Do you think you could lose 34 pounds in just seven days? Probably not.
Do you dread those everyday aches and pains so much that it keeps you from exercising in the first place?
You don’t have to let those aches and pains stop you anymore.
It’s possible to eliminate muscle aches and stiffness immediately after working out. And you can help rebuild your muscles at the same time…
In just minutes a day, you can program your genes to stay younger longer.
There’s new evidence that PACE-style movement slows down your aging clock, lengthening your life and making you more resistant to disease.
The professor that led the study said, “The act of exercising may actually protect the body against the aging process… and people may actually look and feel younger.”1
Research now shows that exercise has the power to turn back time. Exercise affects your telomeres, making them longer and stronger. The telomere is your biological clock. It determines how long you live. And how well you live…
You are in the middle of the biggest epidemic the world has ever known. Two out of three Americans are now overweight. Diabetes is 9 times more likely than it was just 30 years ago. Heart disease kills over 1,000,000 each year in the US alone and the World Health Organization (WHO) has recently announced that for the first time in history, these “chronic diseases” surpassed all other causes of death worldwide.
These new threats may attack with sudden deadly ferocity. Stroke victims rarely see it coming. Half of heart attacks deaths have the first symptom with the beginning of the attack that kills. Or, they may nip at your heels until their cumulative effect brings you down or you find yourself too fat, weak and tired to do anything about it. This slow degeneration has become the “status quo” of maturing in the modern world. We won the battle with the human predators of our past. Now we must face and overcome this new threat of chronic disease.
Here’s one for you: PACE may save you from cancer.
A new study shows that high intensity exercise cuts your risk of getting cancer in half.1
The study, published in the British Journal of Sports Medicine, followed Finnish men for 16 years. It tracked the type of activity the men did each week. And it found that the higher the intensity of the exercise, the lower the risk of getting cancer.
This study backs up the myriad benefits of high intensity exercise, but it’s the first study ever to look at the relationship between exercise intensity and cancer.
Eighty years ago, two Germans figured out a brilliant way to burn fat fast.
Back in the 1930s, a German doctor and a track coach got together and invented this brilliant training technique.
The athletes sprinted 200 meters and rested for a short time. Sprinter
Then they did again. A 200-meter sprint followed by a short period of rest. And again.
It worked. Their students broke world record after world record. Roger Banister, the first man to run the mile in under 4 minutes, used this workout.
This weekend it happened again.
In 16 minutes 3 people lost their lives at the Detroit marathon.
Thirty-six-year-old Daniel Langdon collapsed at about 9:02 am on Sunday between the 11 and 12-mile markers and 65-year-old Rick Brown collapsed at 9:17 am, near where Langdon went down. One minute later, 26-year-old Jon Fenlon collapsed just after finishing the 13.1-mile half-marathon.1
When I was watching the news this morning I heard the announcer say sudden death “was rare” during marathon events. I suppose that depends on how you define “rare.”