Posted 79 Days Ago in: Training, NutritionCategoriesSearch
It’s that time of year again - new year, new you! The beginning of the year is always a great way to get a fresh start and make positive changes to your life. Here’s some tips to help you set resolutions that you can stick to, to achieve your health and fitness goals this year.
Happy New Year DNAFit family! It’s time to pack away the Christmas tree and get out your gym gear to work off those extra holiday calories. Don’t worry, we’re all guilty of overindulging during the festive season - so you’ll be among good company as we all set our health and fitness goals for the year.
While it’s easy to set ourselves a laundry-list of New Year’s resolutions, we often run out of steam by the time February rolls in and slip back into old habits. In fact, according to Forbes Magazine, just 8% of people actually manage to stick to their New Year’s resolutions. This is because it’s virtually impossible to live up to the high expectations we set for ourselves without a proper plan.
We’ve put together a handy checklist for Setting Achievable Wellness Goals, to help you set yourself up for success this year!
We’re often filled with energy and enthusiasm straight after the New Year’s celebrations have died down. We’re feeling rested and restored after the Christmas break, which leads us to setting some pretty huge goals for our future selves - forgetting that life will probably throw us a few unexpected curve balls. This isn’t to say that it’s all doom and gloom for our hopes and dreams - in fact, dreaming big is a good thing! We simply need to have a set of milestones in place to help us maintain momentum throughout the year.
Don’t forget to get your copy of Setting Achievable Wellness Goals, to help you stick to your New Year’s resolutions this year.
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Posted 84 Days Ago in: Training, Genetics, Industry News, Nutrition
The new year is only a couple of days away and everyone is preparing to make 2019 their best year yet. Here’s a sneak peek into some of the health trends you can look out for over the next 12 months. These may even give you some inspiration when planning your New Year’s resolutions.
Posted 92 Days Ago in: Genetics, Nutrition
The next gene in our series is VDR; the vitamin D receptor gene. This gene plays a role in how well our bodies can utilise vitamin D, which in turn can affect various different processes. Currently, VDR appears in three different sections of our report – power/endurance, vitamin D needs, and caffeine sensitivity.