Moving around the city with a big Tommy might be frustrating and disgracing some times so to avoid this all you have...
URI (Upper respiratory infection) or ‘Common cold’ is probably one of the most frequently occuring infectious disease in humans. It is a viral infection of the upper respiratory tract. There is no cure for common cold, only its symptoms can be treated. Sore throat and runny nose are typically the initial symptoms of cold followed by cough and sneezing. These could also be accompanied with fever and headache. While there are more than 200 different types of viruses that cause the common cold, the most common one that causes cold is the Rhinovirus. Since there are so many types of viruses known to cause common cold, and also because new viruses constantly keep developing, it is difficult for our bodies to create resistance against all of them. This is the reason why you see recurrence of common cold being so frequent. Transmission: Typically, the common cold virus is transmitted via aerosols or when you come in contact with an infected individual. Even though there is no cure as such f..
In this tutorial, John Campbell, an assistant professor of religious studies at the University of Virginia, and a longtime Ashtanga yoga teacher and practitioner, presents a traditional yoga practice that will help you develop a strong core. The key to this sequence is to focus on balancing the breath, flexibility, and stability in order to create a greater level of strength and well-being. Listen as Campbell explains why yoga practice provides an excellent pathway to a strong and balanced body. More from Sonima: An Expert Guide to Learn Crow Pose Try a Free Online Yoga Class at Sonima The Inquiry and Practice of Advanced Asana This article originally appeared on www.sonima.com
https://youtu.be/tt247mla-ko If you have trouble sleeping, you already know the basics: Avoid late-day caffeine, shut off the smartphone or laptop well before bedtime, keep your bedroom dark and cool — that kind of thing. But there's something you likely haven't tried, mostly because it is, frankly, a little weird. Next time you're lying awake at night, try sticking one or both feet out from under your covers. No, really — it works! It helps lower your internal temperature, which signals to your body that it's time to drift off to sleep. In the first episode of the new Science of Us video series, we explore the biology behind this unlikely sleep tip. Check it out, and come back next week for the second installment of our animated videos! By Abraham Riesman and Melissa Dahl This article originally appeared on ScienceofUs.com More from Science of Us: What’s Happening in Your Brain When You Can’t Stay Awake What Exactly Is Melatonin and Can It Make You Sleep Better? T..
Simple Steps to Avoid Outliving Your Money in Retirement This Millennial Paid Off $23,375 in Student Loan in Just 10 Months The Number of 401(k) Millionaires Has Doubled. Are You on Track to Be One? Your colleagues and bosses might think of you as the office chatterbox. When you’ve got the floor in a meeting, do you notice people looking at the clock or their phones? When you’re chatting over the water cooler, do you find yourself chiming in before your colleagues finish their sentences? Do you typically go off on tangents when you tell a story? Do people nod blankly and say “uh huh” a lot when you’re speaking? Do you notice that people at work prefer to communicate with you via email? You may be an overtalker. Most people who talk too much don’t realize they do it, says Annie Stevens, managing partner for ClearRock, a leadership development and executive coaching firm. No matter whether it’s fueled by insecurity or overconfidence, however, this quality can be deadly to one’s career—e..
Nodding off during an important work meeting, snoring through a boring lecture, riding the subway to the end of the line after falling asleep on the ride home — these things happen. But avoid being "that" person by adding nap time to that daily routine. Seriously: Catching some (planned) midday Zzz’s can refresh and rejuvenate. Are You Down With REM? — What It Is 17 Science-Backed Ways to Bust Out of a Workout Rut 15 Must-Read Trainers Rocking the Web in 2013 32 Workouts to Get Fit at Every Fitness Level Learn the lingo: A power nap is just a fancy term for any sort of short nap designed to recharge the sleep-deprived. Studies show getting more sleep can lower risk for a handful of health problems from high blood pressure to obesity and diabetes. Plus, napping has been known to enhance creative thinking, improve memory, and aid with learning — so perhaps it's time we take a cue from kindergarteners. The ideal length for a power nap varies from person to person, but somewhere bet..
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