My blog titled, The No. 1 FREE Hack to Increase the Human Growth Hormone for Better Health, you learned that Fasting is the best way to increase your HGH. It’s better than injections.
Today let’s go over the No. 2 best way to increase the HGH and when combined, you have a powerful activator of one of the best health hormones in your body.
From Bulletproof’s blog we learn;
Resistance training develops your brain, detoxes your body, and builds your physique
As the name suggests, resistance training puts your muscles up against a force that resists movement – think weightlifting, kettlebell training, and bodyweight workouts. Resistance training is typically brief and intense, driving your muscles to generate force from ATP stores instead of relying on oxygen.
I’ll bet you’ve tried the “Eat less. Move more.” diet at least once. Right? It probably failed too. For most, it starts out okay. You’ll drop some pounds but then, over time, your food cravings are almost unbearable and the thought of doing one more stair routine, spin class or body pump class makes you angry. After all, everyone says it will work. All the hot after photos of these thin women or men with abs shows that it works.
“But wait, Michael!” you’re yelling at me. It seems to make sense. Eat less and burn more calories than you’re putting in your body and you have to lose weight. Everyone says
THE POWERFUL EFFECTS OF EXERCISE ON THE BRAIN
From ADDICTIONS to MENTAL ILLNESS, EXERCISE is increasingly recommended as part of a TREATMENT PLAN
By Pete Williams
(from USA Triathlon Fall 2017 Magazine)
The multisport lifestyle is full of success stories of people who overcame addictions and depression by adopting a busy training schedule of swimming, biking and running.
After all, it’s difficult to train for a triathlon with addictions getting in the way. Throw in the endorphin rush of training and the joy of competition that never grows old, and it’s not surprising that a number of athletes have beaten addiction, depression and even ADHD by replacing a bad habit with a healthy one such as triathlon training.
John Ratey, a clinical professor of psychiatry at Harvard Medical School, remembers when such positive body-mind connections were not widely recognized. During his residency in Boston at the height of the first running boom in the 1970s, Ratey worked with a marathon runner who had grown depressed when he stopped running and
Okay it’s just a sock.
If you work out and have to do your own laundry you might feel the same way as me when you have to sort all your socks. Over the years I had accumulated umpteen pairs of socks. Most of them had a left and right sock and when I had multiple pairs of the same kind sorting the style and left and right component would make sorting a pain in the rear end.
I finally had enough.
I threw all my socks away and bought 10 pairs of the same kind of socks that didn’t have a left and right. They were all the same. Now it takes me a minute to put them all together after laundry.
Save time. Less stress.
We don’t want our new cars to age. We also want a new appliance we just bought to last forever. But after a few years they both start to get beat up and need maintenance. Perhaps you need to repair them with new parts. Yet after so long new parts are not the solution and you have to get rid of them. In essence they die.
We all want our aging to slow down. Like our cars many people get new body parts; a knee or hip replacement. Some even have heart transplants. The truth is our bodies are in constant repair and maintenance mode. You can’t see it because it’s at the cellular level.
As our cells age they need to be removed and replaced. Eventually a cell gets to old to be repaired and needs to be destroyed to make way for a healthy new cell.
In a process called apoptosis, when a cell reach a certain age its programmed to “commit suicide” according to Dr. Jason Fung. As he states, “While this may sound kind of macabre at first, the process constantly renews cell populations, making it essential for good health. But when just some cellular components need to be replaced, a process called autophagy kicks in.”
What is Autophagy?
The word autophagy was created by Nobel Prize-winning scientist Christian de Duve. It’s taken from the Greek auto (“self”) and phagein (“to eat”). So the word literally means “to eat oneself.” According to Dr. Jason Fung in his book, The Complete Guide to Fasting, “Autophagy is a form of cellular cleansing; it is a regulated, orderly process of breaking down and recycling cellular components when there’s no longer enough energy to sustain them. Once all the diseased or broken-down cellular