Sick of the humiliation of not being able to clip in on time for your spin class? I know I am. Having to be assisted with your cleats is not the slickest way to start a class.And now that London is undergoing what you could call its second wave of spinmania, it's high time you (and I) figured out how to do it on your own.
The star revealed to Instagram fans how she had "toned up" during a festive break in Australia.
Tis the season for falling off the fitness bandwagon.Office parties and weekly mates-mas knees-ups wreak havoc with your gym routine and any hangover-guilt-made intentions quickly go out of the window after that first glass of mulled wine — according to class booking app Mindbody, December sees the biggest spike in class cancellations of any month over the year.
The gym floor is a safari — and to an interloper, it feels duly perilous. Hulking Mr and Mrs Muscles pumping iron, their grunts reverberating around the chamber; lean runners going for a sub-two-hour marathon on a corner treadmill, their legs moving at cartoonish velocity. You start to sidle towards a kettlebell — but it is plucked from the rack by a nimble athlete who heads for a floor mat, virtually swinging it around their little finger. Gymtimidated, you sit on a stationary bike and text for seven minutes, then leave, cancelling your membership on the way out.Don’t go: all you need is a guardian angel — in other words, a personal trainer. Someone to help you seize kettlebells with assertion and drop into a squat like a pro. Moreover, this someone will ensure your reps really count: that you neither do too few, nor too many, and that each one is safely executed (ie no risk to the knees, spine or dignity).
Instagram has taken a stand against diet tea culture promoted by influencers, including the Kardashians, by announcing new policies that will remove and restrict these kind of promotional weight loss posts.The new policies implemented by the one billion user-strong platform have been put in place in a bid to continue to help ease the pressure young people feel by scrolling through Instagram, to look and live a certain way.
Air pollution could be causing mental health issues later in life, a new study has found.Research from the University of Chicago analysed health data from 152 million people in the US and Denmark over 11 years and found a ‘significant link’ between mental health disorders and exposure to air pollution.
Over the last few years, Casey Gemmel had been focusing her time and effort on raising her three kids. So much so that she didn’t even realize that she had been gaining weight.