A healthy lifestyle is at the heart of the 4-H is and remains a cornerstone of our commitment. Although 4-H believes that a healthy lifestyle for young people to start within their families and communities, we endeavor to provide young people with the knowledge and skills of healthy living that will prepare them physically, emotionally and socially for the challenges of the 21st Century needs to be. To meet the needs of today’s youth are looking for 4-H Healthy Living Programs on national issues, such as nutrition and physical fitness, substance abuse, safety and welfare and to address emotional.
We all need a healthy life. When we look after our physical health, we feel even better – fitter, more relaxed and better able to cope with things. This is especially important if you have a mental illness, of course. A healthy lifestyle is important for everyone. When we look after our physical health, we feel even better – fitter, more relaxed and better able to cope with things. This is especially important if you have a mental illness. There are many ways to be healthy, do you feel good.
A healthy lifestyle includes physical activity during adolescence and healthy diet. But what about physical activity and to what extent is it enough? What activities are sedentary and how often are students who use them? What are the eating habits and weight loss practices of young people? In addition to measuring physical activity and food consumption or food which are connected to a healthy life.
Here are some important information for a healthy life
1. Food in the basal metabolic rate reduces appetite. Eat the meal increases the metabolic rate. Eat to your appetite may increase or decrease the metabolic rate, or by what you eat and a number of factors in metabolism, such as the type and duration of exercise, stress, sleep disturbances involved, sun exposure, nutritional status, and so on.
2. Plan an exercise routine that lasts 20 to 30 minutes, and carry out the training at least 3 to 5 days a week. Include stretching before and after exercise. To avoid injury. Keep in mind to start slowly and listen to your body. If it does hurt badly, then you’re probably a bit too.
3. Strength training and flexibility are important and will help your ability to perform everyday activities and to maintain balance as you age.
4. Start exercising gradually, perhaps with brisk walking. Do not expect to “get into shape” overnight. Your fitness should start to improve within 3 months, provided that a uniform system of care.
5. Aerobic exercises strengthen the heart and lungs and should be part of the fitness routine. Examples of good aerobic exercise: walking, running, jogging, swimming, skiing, rowing, jumping rope, dancing, racquet sports, and cycling. For the benefit, aerobic exercise must be kept for at least 10-12 minutes.
6. Avoid drinking alcohol gradually suppressed brain function. Feelings, thoughts and judgments are the first to be affected by alcohol consumption. With continued drinking, motor control is impaired, causing slurred speech, slower reactions and poor balance. Both increased body fat and consumption on an empty stomach accelerates the rate of alcohol poisoning.