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Nobody wants to get sick this time of the year... especially during the holidays! Try some of these natural ways to boost your immunity!
Eat harmoniously. Eating whole foods, especially locally-sourced ingredients, is best for maximum nutrients, flavor, and freshness. For big flavors that boost immunity, make sure you cook with immunity-strengthening items like garlic, onions, ginger, turmeric, and cayenne pepper.
Make sure you’re getting these vitamins. Citrus, bell peppers, dark green vegetables, and berries are all excellent sources of vitamin C. Even with the cold weather, it's important to get outside in the sun for a few minutes each day. It’s a great way to get the vitamin D your body needs, and a few minutes of fresh air always boosts your mood and energy levels!
Stay hydrated. When our bodies are dehydrated, it’s much easier for us to become susceptible to illnesses. You can always add a wedge of lemon to give it more flavor, plus you’ll get more vitamin C -- a win-win.
Get those Z’s. In a society that tends to run themselves ragged, take the time to get your rest and rejuvenate. You’ll be less likely to get sick if you sleep 7 to 8 hours a night, even if you come into contact with the people that are battling an illness.
Get moving. Exercise is one of the best ways to benefit your body overall, but it also helps keep your immune system strong. Even if you only have time for a 10-minute walk after lunch, take it. It will help your body fight off illness. ... See MoreSee Less
IT’S BOBBI BROWN’S WORLD, AND WE’RE JUST LIVING IN IT. If you were a teen growing up in the nineties, Bobbi Brown Beauty was not just a makeup how-to book, it was a bible. The makeup artist turned cosmetics giant turned lifestyle guru is the reason we seek that incandescent “glow,” favor neutral hue...
I couldn't agree with this more! Many people following Whole 30 and other diets are over-using these programs rather than trusting themselves to make good food choices at least 80% of the time and maintaining a balance that works for YOU!
BTW... I can help you figure all this out... that what health coaching is all about!
Last week I posted a joke about why I am not a fan of the Whole 30 fad. Whole 30 itself is full of useful principles. But how I see it being used? Just another diet. For those who think I'd be craaaazy to say such a thing, here's something posted on Instagram by the creator of Whole 30, Dallas Hartwig
"Use plans, routines and protocols as questions, not answers... Plans can be useful short-term, but the moment they become dogmatic or take away from your peace of mind, consider them expired." — @syannawand
I could not agree more. In this season where lots of people are making plans to do a (third? sixth?!?) #Whole30 or "go keto" or whatever other program seems like the best solution to their woes, I urge you to stop. Just... stop for a second.
When I first proposed the Whole30 parameters and presented it as a "reset", I meant "reset" as in "I don't know what I'm doing wrong, and need to develop more self-awareness before moving forward with my life". Instead, what I see so much of now is "I use the Whole30 as a reset when I've lost control of my eating and I need the comfort of stringent parameters to fall back on because I haven't actually changed my mindset about food or health." As my friend @sashaheinz says, "if it's still really hard, it's because you haven't changed your mindset." (That's paraphrased.)
Here's my concern: if you are relying on one program after another after another to outsource your grownup decisions (using rules and metrics), you are simply not progressing. Using the Whole30 in this way - as a recurring "reset" - is actually *disempowering*, which is the exact opposite of what I intended originally. I regret using the word "reset", since it opens the door for blind repetition instead of empowering awareness. I wish that, instead, I had only used "springboard" or "launchpad" or something that implies a powerful, energising starting point rather than a home base that you have to keep coming back to."