- It makes your heart happy!
- Exercise feels good!
- It can make you stronger!
- It can make you more flexible!
- It can heal you!
Most chronic pain, joint degeneration, and recurring injuries are caused by the way we use our bodies – the way we sit, stand, and move throughout our lives. And our nervous system is responsible for telling us how to use our bodies. Our nervous system tells us which muscles to contract, when to release them, and how to hold our bodies when we’re just sitting or standing still.
As we grow up, our nervous system actually learns how to make us do these things. The more we repeat a certain posture or movement, the more deeply learned that muscular pattern becomes. After a while, our patterns become so deeply learned that we don’t even have to think about them. This is what we muscle memory.
Muscle memory is a wonderful thing, because it allows us to get through our daily lives efficiently. But unfortunately, sometimes we learn patterns that damage our bodies–like sitting hunched over at a computer. The only way to change these deeply learned muscular patterns is to re-educate the nervous system.
And that is what Somatic exercises do. It engages the nervous system in an active learning process that consists of very slow, focused, conscious movements. The movement techniques used in Somatics teach the nervous system how to release chronic muscle tension and stand and move in natural, efficient ways so that you aren’t putting yourself in pain or doing damage to your body.What is Somatics? Learn about Thomas Hanna’s Somatics. (2019, November 14). Retrieved May 04, 2020, from https://somaticmovementcenter.com/what-is-somatics/
American College of Sports Medicine physical activity recommendations for healthy adults are at least 30 minutes of moderate-intensity physical activity (working hard enough to break a sweat, but still able to carry on a conversation) five days per week or 20 minutes of more vigorous activity three days per week.
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The Benefits of Physical Training
Kimberly Payne can help you safely start and maintain a creative effective exercise program. She can help you identify stepping stones for life and achieve them through movement. Kimberly is known as a source of motivation and encouragement, as well as a resource for the latest objective health and fitness information. Movement can fit into your lifestyle and busy schedule.
A Complete Physical Activity Program
A well-rounded program of physical activity includes aerobic exercise and strength training exercise, but not necessarily in the same session. This blend helps to maintain or improve cardiorespiratory and muscular fitness and overall health and function. Regular physical activity will provide more health benefits than sporadic, high-intensity workouts, so choose exercises you are likely to enjoy and that you can incorporate into your schedule.
American College of Sports Medicine physical activity recommendations for healthy adults, updated in 2007, recommend at least 30 minutes of moderate-intensity physical activity (working hard enough to break a sweat, but still able to carry on a conversation) five days per week, or 20 minutes of more vigorous activity three days per week. Combinations of moderate- and vigorous-intensity activity can be performed to meet this recommendation. Typical aerobic exercises include walking and running, stair climbing, cycling on a stationary or moving bike, rowing, cross-country skiing, and swimming. In addition, strength training should be performed a minimum of two days each week, with 8-12 repetitions of 8-10 different exercises that target all major muscle groups. This type of training can be accomplished using bodyweight, resistance bands, free weights, medicine balls or weight machines.
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Despite the hybrid name, “Yogalates” is not gimmicky – it’s built on tried and true, historically proven forms of exercise.
Yoga is an eastern Indian tradition that focuses on strength, flexibility, and spirituality. Pilates was created by German-born Joseph Pilates nearly a century ago. Pilates focuses on building strength in the deep muscles of the abdominal region, the body’s core.
Both practices involve attaining specific postures. Both emphasize correct breathing. Both emphasize meditative mindfulness. Both produce wonderful fitness results for all ages.
Call today to plan your Yogalates Challenge!
Lose that last 10-20 pounds
3.2.1. Blast workout class is designed to give your body strength, form, and power. This form of conditioning combines resistance training and high-intensity aerobics. It is designed to be easy to follow and target strength building as well as muscular endurance. Circuit training includes 3 minutes of cardio, 2 minutes of strength, and 1 minute of core work. The time between exercises in our 3.2.1. circuit is short. This will help you lose that last 10 to 20 pounds through high-intensity exercise. 3.2.1. is a BLAST!
Hi misspane umm you teach me at Minerva elementary and i just want to say that I think that moving to math helps me learn. Math and I just took the oaa for reading and then Tuesday is math ill me be remembering what you’ve thought me !!!!!