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Category : Healthy Living

Healthy Living: Get back to you now that back to school is over – Vail Daily News

Editors note: The Healthy Living column provides exercise and diet tips from the Grand Hyatt Vail to help readers live their healthiest lives.

As many parents know, the back to school season can be a hectic time of year.

Between making lunches, running to sports practices or rehearsals and juggling work, it can be hard for parents to relax.

But now that its October and kids are getting back in the swing of things, now is a good time to get back to you.

Too often, people get in the mindset that a workout needs to be an hour long to count, but that simply is not the case.

A workout can be any length of time. After all, moving for a short period of time is better than not working out at all.

A 20-minute workout can yield great results and fits into a busy schedule.

To maximize a shorter workout, try a higher-intensity interval workout that pushes exertion higher, faster. Shorter and more intense bursts of exercise increase heart rate and cause the muscles to start burning more quickly.

A few other tips for maximizing a high-intensity interval training workout include a short warmup, keeping intervals to 2 minutes or less and not overdoing it, especially when starting a new routine.

Group fitness classes are another great way to get moving.

Most gyms offer midday classes throughout the week including spin, yoga, barre and more. Check out your gyms class schedule for more information. Aria Athletic Club offers noon classes on various days throughout the week, with rotating classes and new ones added each month.

Finding a routine is key, and sticking to it is even more important.

Having a method and time of day to work out that excites individuals will make it easier to stick with the routine.

For those struggling to get a new routine started, be sure to set manageable goals.

New runners shouldnt make a marathon their first goal because theyll get burned out easily maybe start by training for a 5K instead. Once you smash that personal record or lift that goal weight, find another goal to add on and keep building from there.

This time of the year is also great to implement healthy eating habits for the entire family.

Starting small, focus on beginning the day with a healthy breakfast, and including nutrient-rich snacks with fiber and protein in lunches.

For breakfast, try adding a fried or hard-boiled egg to your go-to avocado toast.

Switch from savory to sweet with a berry and yogurt parfait, or even prepare ahead and make a quiche. Mixed nuts and apple slices with peanut butter and even a little bit of dark chocolate are great snack options for parents and children alike.

As with starting a new exercise program, create small goals and then build from there to include healthy food options in each meal.

Emily Dornan is the club director at Aria Athletic Club at Grand Hyatt Vail. For more information on implementing healthy exercise and food habits, you can reach her at 970-479-5949 or edornan@ariaclub.com.

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Healthy Living: Get back to you now that back to school is over - Vail Daily News

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Center celebrates 6 years of healthy living – Tyler Morning Telegraph

The Center for Health Living welcomed its first client on Oct. 16, 2013.

The old fire building on Texas Highway 155 South in Tyler was established to continue providing a lifesaving function to the citizens of Tyler through the partnership between the city of Tyler and Northeast Texas Public Health District (NET Health) to provide chronic disease prevention services to underserved and uninsured communities in Tyler and across East Texas.

As a unique fixture within the St. Louis community of Tyler, The Center for Healthy Living (aka The Center) is the only local community health center in the area and the first of its kind to be staffed by four certified community health workers (CHWs) and a certified health education specialist. The majority of our clients who have been seen and screened at The Center are uninsured and unemployed loved ones, friends and family in your neighborhood, coworkers and customers of your company.

The staff at The Center offers free chronic disease prevention education and resources Monday through Friday. Throughout our six years of operation, The Center has provided diabetes prevention and diabetes self-management education to mroe than 200 clients and health screening services to more than 2,000 clients. Within the past year, more than 600 uninsured clients were scheduled for free pap smears and mammograms in an effort to counteract the rates of breast cancer and colon cancer in the Tyler area, which are both higher than the state and national averages.

The Center offers a home blood pressure monitor project to people identified as having undiagnosed or uncontrolled high blood pressure. Participants are given a free blood pressure monitor to check their blood pressure daily for 16 weeks, so that our CHWs can call each participant to obtain numbers and provide additional education and assistance. Average blood pressure before the project was 161/92 mmHg. After the completion of the program, blood pressure among the participants decreased at an average of 18 systolic points and 9.5 diastolic points, and persons enrolled in our 16-week project maintain an 86% completion rate.

The Center has also become the hub for a community clinical linkage project called CommUNITY Cares. Our CHWs electronically connect uninsured individuals to a primary care home and to the social services agencies best suited to address the persons health needs. Through a network of clinical and community partnerships, the CommUNITY Cares project addresses insufficient access to primary health care services, removes the high costs due to potentially preventable hospitalizations and minimizes inappropriate emergency department use by individuals seeking health care in an emergency room. Referrals to The Center come from Tyler hospital ERs and social service agencies. More than 125 uninsured have successfully been enrolled in a primary health care home.

Since February 2017, The Center maintains annual accreditation through the American Association of Diabetes Educators for diabetes services. The Center is the only National Diabetes Prevention Program site in Northeast Texas recognized by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Two members of our staff are lifestyle coaches who provide free classes on how to prevent diabetes, to safely lose weight and to learn how to easily enjoy a healthy lifestyle.

This designation is reserved only for programs that have effectively delivered a quality, evidence-based program that meets all of the standards for CDC recognition. The sustained success of our lifestyle change program makes an invaluable contribution to the prevention of type 2 diabetes, both in our Northeast Texas region but also nationally. According to data collected by the CDC, over 86% of health care spending in the U.S. is for chronic disease, and The Center for Healthy Living continues to minimize these costs within the East Texas area.

Joy Johnson is NET Health assistant director of community outreach. NET Health will continue to talk about Your NET Health. This feature will focus on a variety of health issues that hold importance to your community. Let us know if you have questions about our article, or if you have a topic or topics that you want us to cover, by sending us an email at ContactUs@netphd.org.

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Center celebrates 6 years of healthy living - Tyler Morning Telegraph

Recommendation and review posted by Alexandra Lee Anderson

In the cause of healthy living – Barbados Today

Students and staff of The St Michael School took to the streets today to advocate for Childhood Obesity Prevention.

Wearing games clothes, sneakers and holding placards in hand, over 800 students walked through the environs of the Martindales Road, St Michael institution, to bring awareness to childhood obesity, an issue that has been the centre of national discussion in recent years due to discouraging statistics.

Principal Yvette Mayers said that while today marked World Obesity Day, St Michael was one of the model schools appointed by the Heart and Stroke Foundation to work in the campaign against obesity.

We felt that we should go through the community to share some information on health and to make a statement. The first time we had a walk for health in 2016, we had only about half the school participate. And we had so much fun on the road that those children came back and shared their experiences with others.

So this morning, only about 30 persons said they dont want to walk. But our students are always motivated to get involved with what is going on in the school. So I am very pleased with the response from our students, Mayers said.

The principal noted that the schools management has been making several necessary decisions to motivate and encourage students to live healthier lifestyles. She said since the beginning of the 2019/2020 school year, St Michael has not been selling carbonated beverages to students.

We have taken the plunge to take the carbonated beverages out of the school. Our focus since 2015 has been on water. We are encouraging our students to use more water and so a large majority of our students are accustomed to sipping water throughout the day from the time they enter the school. There are some students that the only thing you see them drinking is water, Mayers said.

Throughout the day, the students participated in healthy activities and exercise sessions, including Zumba. There was also a health exhibition where the students were encouraged to learn more about healthy foods and products, and also have various health checks. (AH)

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In the cause of healthy living - Barbados Today

Recommendation and review posted by Alexandra Lee Anderson

Arc Healthy Living column: Norwich boy sees the benefits of helping disabled – Norwich Bulletin

When Max turned 12 last summer, he invited five friends to sleep over at his house and celebrate his birthday. Presents? Max asked his friends not to give him presents. Instead, Max and his mother, Sarah, called The Arc Eastern Connecticut and learned that puzzles, games and art supplies are always in demand.

So, Max asked his friends to bring to the party games like Sorry, Trouble and Rubiks Race; also, glue, Play-Doh, tape and other craft materials. Then, on a breezy September afternoon, Max and Sarah delivered the gifts that werent Maxs to The Arc ECT on Sachem Street in Norwich.

A student at Integrated Day and Charter School (IDCS), Max runs cross country and track. I just like running! He also enjoys sprinting and is working on his ability to compete long-distance. Another reason he chose IDCS is the music and arts programming. I like art, and I want to learn to play the guitar. His dad, Craig, used to play guitar in a band. Max also has a turntable. I like mixing songs.

Max had already decided to donate his birthday presents to people with special needs when his mom, a special education teacher at Norwich Free Academy, suggested The Arc. The year prior, hed chosen St. Vincent de Paul Place.

Max ticks off statistics. Employment rates for people with Intellectual and Developmental Disabilities (IDD) have been flat for 20 years. Their unemployment rate is 80%! he says.

People with disabilities, Max says, deserve the same chances as everyone else.

Max lives in Norwich with his mom, dad, and sisters Sadie, 14, and Abby, 18. Given a choice, hed rather be 16. Although Max does know someone with autism and had a friend back in first grade with a heart condition, his passion for inclusion is more heartfelt than personal.

Max notices things, and he doesnt like what he sees when adults speak to children with IDD.

They kind of talk to them like theyre in first or second grade when theyre really, like, in sixth grade, Max says.

Max wants everybody to understand just one thing: A person with disabilities, theyre just a normal person.

Kathleen Stauffer is chief executive officer of The Arc Eastern Connecticut. For information on The Arc, go to http://www.TheArcECT.org. For more articles by this author visit http://www.kathleenstauffer.com

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Arc Healthy Living column: Norwich boy sees the benefits of helping disabled - Norwich Bulletin

Recommendation and review posted by Alexandra Lee Anderson

City embarks on healthy living initiative – The Herald Argus

La PORTE City initiatives for healthier living were discussed by residents, politicians and city employees Tuesday night during the Heart of La Porte Kick Off meeting at city hall.

The meeting was hosted by the Healthcare Foundation of La Porte along with the City of the La Porte Redevelopment Commission.

The meeting room was filled with locals craving information about the direction of the citys downtown and NewPorte Landing area around Clear Lake.

The former Allis-Chalmers Industrial Complex on the north end of downtown has developments that are already underway, including a $35 million mixed-use Flaherty & Collins development. The building will consist of 200 luxury apartments andmore than 5,000 square feet will be used for retail.

Plans for much of the remaining area have yet to be finalized or revealed to the public. The meeting was presented as a chance for the public to provide feedback and help shape the vision of local economic development.

However, problems of the past still persist in the NewPorte Landing area. Some of these challenges were revisited during the Heart of La Porte meeting.

Over the better part of a century the area was used for manufacturing. The distinctive orange coloring of Allis-Chalmers farm equipment is still deep-rooted in the city. The derived Slicer Orange has proven to be an enduring emblem for its proud city-natives.

The once booming industry has left an environmental stain around Clear Lake. Members of the public were informed that Allis-Chalmers had dumped a significant amount of paint sludge in the area.

Decades old orange paint from Allis-Chalmers machinery manufacturing can still be found on the site where developers are hoping to build new businesses.

City Engineer Nicholas Minich confirmed, Its underground. Thats what were working to clean up. There was some dumping that we will be addressing with the current phase of the cleanup.

According to Minich, the city has a $4 million cleanup contract with an environmental remediation contractor.

The contract involves the more difficult areas of the site. There are parts [near Clear Lake] that are fairly easy to clean up. It [involves] removal of the soil that has impacted the surface [without] any issues below. In other areas, there is more going on and more detail to go into the type of work that needs to be done in order to make sure that its acceptable for reuse as residential for the Flaherty and Collins project, he said.

The city is coordinating with the Indiana Department of Environmental Management (IDEM) to make sure that the site is safe for redevelopment. The cleanup in this section of NewPorte Landing is expected to be completed by Spring of 2020.

Allis-Chalmers did a lot of great things for the community, but we also lost a lot of natural capital, said Minich. Our lakes are a huge asset to our community and source of natural capital. In creating this industrial area, they filled in a lot of lake. I think really what our vision and goal [should be] to figure out how to regain peoples ability to access and enjoy Clear Lake.

More discussion on making a healthier La Porte is expected at the Heart of La Portes Design Workshop charrette that is scheduled for the week of Nov. 18. Additional information can be found at heartoflaporte.org.

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City embarks on healthy living initiative - The Herald Argus

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Healthy Living: Pumpkin coffee drinks and your health – ABC27

Pumpkin spice lattes and coffees are very popular this time of year, but indulging too often can impact your health.

Looking at the nutrition labels online, a 14-ounce pumpkin spice latte at Dunkin and a 16-ounce at Starbucks show the drinks can be high in calories and sugar.

According to the American Heart Association, the daily recommendation of added sugar per day is 36 grams for men. For women, that number is just 25 grams per day.

Ariana Cucuzza, a dietitian with the Cleveland Clinic, says you can do a few things to make your order healthier.

One would be to choose a dairy alternative. Usually, theyre lower in calories; something like unsweetened almond milk or coconut milk, something like that.

Cucuzza also says if youre going to indulge, pair your coffee with protein.

Make a good choice to have with that maybe a couple of hard-boiled eggs, she said.

While Cucuzza says it is okay to have a pumpkin spice latte on occasion, she cautions to not make it part of your morning routine.

To enjoy the pumpkin flavor in a healthier way, consider going off the menu with a custom order.

Instead of a latte, try a medium hot coffee at Dunkin with almond milk and pumpkin spice syrup. That drink will be under 200 calories, 40 grams of carbohydrates and 40 grams of sugar.

Size down to save.

Ordering a small or tall version of the drink can save almost 100 calories per cup and skipping the whipped cream can save another 70 calories.

Save on syrup.

At Starbucks, the pumpkin spice syrup adds around 30 calories and 7.5 grams of sugar per pump with the standard latte getting four pumps of syrup. Ask the barista to cut that in half, asking for two pumps instead.

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Healthy Living: Pumpkin coffee drinks and your health - ABC27

Recommendation and review posted by Alexandra Lee Anderson

Healthy Living breaks ground on Williston store – Vermont Biz

Vermont Business Magazine Healthy Living Market & Cafe officially broke ground on their new Williston location, which will be their third store.

Were excited that construction has now officially begun on our future location at Finney Crossing in Williston, said Eli Lesser-Goldsmith, CEO and Co-owner. We look forward to becoming a great contributor to the Williston community and economy.

The new location of Healthy Living Market & Cafe at Finney Crossing is set to open mid-2020. The 18,000sq/ft full service natural foods supermarket will feature all departments, including locally sourced produce, the best meat and seafood, grab-and-go prepared foods, an all-organic juice and smoothie bar, and fresh sushi made on-site.

Lesser-Goldsmith added: Healthy Living is growing and we are poised to add two stores to the Vermont market in the near future. Natural and organic products are what consumers are asking for, and our stores are the go-to locations for the products they love. Well be adding over 60 new jobs to the Vermont economy, which we are especially proud of.

Developer Chris Snyder says Finney Crossing is almost fully built out. With our new Hilton Home2 under construction, Healthy Living Market, and the additional 12,000sq/ft of available retail space will be a great draw for our residents and renters, plus everyone passing by on Rt 2. We have 2 really exciting local restaurant openings well be able to share in the very near future as well.

Healthy Living Market is known for having the most stringent product ingredient standards of any grocery store in the region, and for its commitment to working with local growers, brands, producers and farmers. All food sold must meet HLMs rigorous standards, which prohibit artificial colors, flavors, sweeteners and preservatives, added hormones and antibiotics.

About Healthy Living MarketHealthy Living Market and Caf is Vermont and Upstate New Yorks family owned natural and organic supermarket, with the toughest product standards in the business. Founded in Vermont in 1986 by Katy Lesser, Healthy Living has been committed from day one to creating a premier grocery shopping experience for guests and great career opportunities for its staff. With locations in Burlington, Vermont and Saratoga Springs, New York, Healthy Living is a triple bottom line, mission/vision/values company from the top down.For more information visit http://www.healthylivingmarket.com.

Source:Healthy Living Market and Caf 10.8.2019

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Healthy Living breaks ground on Williston store - Vermont Biz

Recommendation and review posted by Alexandra Lee Anderson

The turnaround season requires healthy living – BIC Magazine

Turnaround season is in our midst, and it seems like light years since we were in vacation mode, enjoying time outdoors with our family and friends. But rest and relaxation (R&R) is a good thing, and doctors have declared it is essential to good mental health. Unfortunately, now is not the time for R&R, as we are in peak turnaround season instead. Therefore, now is the time to think about changing some not-so-healthy habits so we can be in better shape for the next vacation and able to enjoy it with family and friends.

I'm not a health nut or a nutritionist, but I have made a conscious effort to change some old habits to healthier new ones. The other day, I was thinking about my time in the field. My routine during turnaround season was deplorable, but I was young and thought I was immune from any repercussions.

The way it was

I'd jump out of bed when the alarm sounded at 4 a.m. Then, I would hurriedly get ready, run out the door and hightail it to the nearest Jack in the Box. I'd order an ultimate cheeseburger with curly fries and an extra-large soda. By the time I ate and drank all of this (while driving), it was approximately 5 a.m. I still had plenty of time to have a few smokes before reaching the plant gate at 5:30 a.m.

Lunch was a luxury, so most times I would grab a few of the remaining donuts in the turnaround trailer. The only good habit I had then was working hard. I took pride in my job and felt a duty to my co-workers to do the best I could.

I would roll away from the plant at approximately 7:30 p.m. I didn't need to worry about dinner right away because a few beers with the guys would fill me up temporarily. I'd hit the sack about 11 p.m., and first thing you know, the alarm would sound the beginning of another day.

Don't do as I did

If this is your pattern during turnarounds or if your daily pattern is even close to what mine was, please stop! A healthy and balanced diet with regular eating times is one of the best things a person can do for his or her body and mind. The way I treated my body back then has resulted in high cholesterol, and there may be more health problems in my future.

The magic trio: Mind, body and spirit

There's a lot of talk about having a healthy mind, body and spirit, and I think it's very true. Having a clear mind throughout the turnaround (and throughout every day) helps us to stay focused and accomplish more.

When we take care of our bodies, it also helps clear our minds. About 20 minutes of weight training three times a week is all some experts say we need. It helps our metabolism and helps us lose weight. It feeds oxygen to our blood, which travels to our brain and vital organs and throughout our bodies.

Spirit is probably the most important thing in most people's lives. Spirit is not about any particular religion, although people use religion to reach the spirit. Spirit is about a feeling of well-being and believing in something greater than ourselves. I have been pleased to find that at the close of many morning safety meetings, a designated member of supervision will say a prayer for himself and all the workers. This invites the spirit to join us throughout the workday, and it can be the third cog in having a healthy life and turnaround season.

Having good and regular sleep habits will help our bodies, minds and spirits, too.

Good life or good times?

We are living longer today than any generation before us. I know I want to live a long life -- provided I'm healthy, too.

I once thought I was living the good life. I'm glad I finally realized I was not going to be forever young and indestructible. Now that I've changed my habits, I know that good times are far more enjoyable when I'm alert and healthy. Now that I have children, I also see the importance of setting a good example for them.

When we treat our bodies well with proper nutrients, sleep and exercise, our brains are more alert, and we can work more safely. When we also believe in something bigger than ourselves, we are happier and more at peace.

Have a great turnaround season, and stay well.

For more information, contact Whitney Strickland at (281) 506-7152 or wstrickland@towerforce.com.

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The turnaround season requires healthy living - BIC Magazine

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Vaping Illness Put Her In The ICU: Now She’s Raising Awareness Of The Risks : Shots – Health News – NPR

Piper Johnson used to vape regularly in high school. After surviving vaping-related lung illness, she's now working to raise awareness of the risks of the habit. Catie Dull/NPR hide caption

Piper Johnson used to vape regularly in high school. After surviving vaping-related lung illness, she's now working to raise awareness of the risks of the habit.

Piper Johnson was all packed and ready to drive across country with her mom to start college when the 18-year-old noticed a pain in her chest. She took an Advil and hoped the pain would go away.

It didn't. During the drive from her hometown of New Lenox, Ill., near Chicago, to the University of Northern Colorado in Greeley, Colo., she realized something was very wrong. "I kept feeling worse and worse," Johnson says. She developed a high fever, felt extremely lethargic, and noticed a rapid heart beat.

In Greeley, she went to the emergency room. Doctors gave her steroids and antibiotics. They did an X-ray and detected fluid in her lungs, she recalls. They told her that she had a type of pneumonia.

When her oxygen levels dropped, she was moved to the ICU. "I was terrified," Johnson recalls. "I was laying in my bed sobbing because it hurt so bad to breathe," she says. She stayed in the hospital seven days.

Piper Johnson is one of the more than 1,000 people diagnosed with vaping-related lung disease this year. The first cases were reported this spring, and the outbreak continues to grow.

The cause of the outbreak is still not clear. The majority of patients acknowledged vaping THC, and many used a type of counterfeit vapes called Dank Vapes. But, this outbreak has also called attention to the wider epidemic of teens vaping nicotine.

Teen vaping has risen sharply since 2017. The latest data from the Monitoring the Future survey shows that 25% of high school seniors admitted to vaping in the previous 30 days in 2019, up from 21% in 2018 and 11% in 2017.

Johnson has now joined a group of young activists who are working to raise awareness of the risks of vaping, and to pressure the industry and the government to do more to keep kids safe.

Johnson and dozens of other young people demonstrated outside Juul's office in Washington, DC., Wednesday, as part of a day of action organized by the non-profit group, Truth Initiative. Similar rallies took place around the country.

NPR reached out to Juul for comment about the rally, but did not get a reply as of the time of publication. In August, Juul announced new measures to combat underage vaping, including working with online retailers to enforce strict age-verification policies. The company banned online sales to people under 21 back in 2017, but youth vaping has continued to rise dramatically.

Johnson says she first tried vaping during her sophomore year of high school. By senior year, she was hooked.

"I was vaping Juul brand, off-brand pods, some disposable vapes," Johnson recalls. Some weeks, she'd go through two to three Juul pods a week. (Each pod contains about 20 cigarettes' worth of nicotine that's a pack). "It's highly addictive," she says.

Piper Johnson and a group of other young activists and former vapers marched Wednesday morning to Juul's Washington, D.C., offices on F Street. Catie Dull/NPR hide caption

Piper Johnson and a group of other young activists and former vapers marched Wednesday morning to Juul's Washington, D.C., offices on F Street.

By the end of high school, she was also vaping THC occasionally. She says most of her peers were vaping, too. "We were all convinced it was safe," Johnson says. "It's so common and widespread, it's ridiculous."

But, then Johnson got sick.

Though she is feeling better now, she says she's still not back to 100 percent. And it's unknown if there may be long-term repercussions of the illness.

For Johnson, getting sick was a wake-up call. Not only has she stopped vaping, she can't believe she ever got hooked. And she wants to help other people quit too. "It makes me mad," Johnson says, that so many teens are vaping.

She says when she hears about vape cartridges from the street "getting into kids' hands" she realizes there's a lot of work to do to raise awareness about the risks of vaping.

"It's super dangerous," she says. She'd like to see tighter regulations of vaping products. "That's why I'm trying to fight this,"

Johnson says she thinks the habit is completely inconsistent with her generation's approach to healthy living.

"We're really the generation of, like, vegetarians, organic foods, mental-health days and self-care- days, " Johnson says. But when it comes to vaping, she says, "we're pumping our bodies full of chemical without even knowing what it does to us."

Wednesday's rally Johnson is part of wider campaign organized by Truth Initiative, encouraging teens and young people to stop vaping.

The group's "Tested on Humans" campaign, calls out manufacturers, including Juul, for using humans "to test their products in real time," according to the group's press release. Truth Initiative points out that no one knows the long or short-term health effects of e-cigarettes.

"People fail to realize that you're deeply endangering yourself by doing this stuff," Johnson says.

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Vaping Illness Put Her In The ICU: Now She's Raising Awareness Of The Risks : Shots - Health News - NPR

Recommendation and review posted by Alexandra Lee Anderson

QMG partners with nutrition program to encourage healthy living – WGEM

Do you struggle when trying to buy healthy foods at the store for your family? A new partnership may be able to help in your journey to health.

Quincy Medical Group is now partnering with Xplore Nutrition. Its a web based program that pairs everyone with a dietitian or nutrition coach.

Experts are available 24/7 by text, email or social media to answer questions you may have while trying to reach your goal.

If youre struggling and youre shopping at Hy-Vee you can text us and someone is going to respond and talk to you about what things that you can go out and shop or awesome things you can cook, said Xplore Nutrition Owner/Founder Sam Karoll. Its a lot more encompassing. Its not just another diet program its a genuine lifestyle focus.

Xplore is now available and is a membership based program

For more information on Xplore Nutrition or to sign up for the program, click here.

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QMG partners with nutrition program to encourage healthy living - WGEM

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