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How interested would you be to find an easy way to make yourself smarter? It takes no time at all and is proven to be good for your health. Sounds too good to be true, I know. Here is the lowdown: Studies show that when you are in a positive frame of mind, you are 31 percent smarter, and if you are selling something while in a positive frame of mind, you are 37 percent smarter. So SMILE! This month’s articles will put you on the smarter, more positive path. From yoga to island hopping, new hobbies to gooey grilled cheese, I hope you keep a smile on your face thinking of how smart you are! Thanks for the great feedback on my book, “Why It’s So Hard To Stop Cybercrime And What You Can Do About It”! For those who have not yet downloaded it, take a minute today to get it. If you’ve got your phone handy, snap a pic of the QR code below right now! nowxcorp.net/free_ebook FROM THE DESK OF Ron Cousins
HOT ANDBOTHERED S ome T rends , T ruths , and T enets of the M odern Y oga E ra
For many people, no matter how trendy yoga becomes, the idea of testing the limits of their flexibility still sounds less than appealing. A fair number of first-time yoga-goers report unpleasant and distressing experiences, inwardly cringing as they watch seasoned practitioners bend into pretzels while they sit on their brand-new mats, barely able to reach their tippy toes. Take this initial discomfort and add 105-degree temperatures, and the experience goes from bad to mortifying. No matter who you are, the first time you try hot yoga, it’s likely to feel unpleasant, and this feeling may stem from the unfamiliarity of the poses as much as the sweltering heat. If you are practicing traditional hot yoga, the temperature will be set between 90 and 105 degrees. Ask 10 people the reason behind the high temperature, and you’ll get 10 different answers. Some seasoned yogis tout the health benefits of this sauna-like practice, claiming that the sheer amount of sweat pouring off one’s body helps remove unwanted or unhealthy toxins. According to Yoga International, this claim couldn’t be further from the truth. While exercising in the hot room definitely increases circulation, relaxes muscles, and promotes flexibility, the notion that it creates a physical purification system is false. What are some scientifically grounded benefits of hot yoga? Well, biomedical researchers are exploring whether or not a natural antibiotic in one’s sweat called dermcidin can be used as a treatment for superbugs like tuberculosis and MRSA. Additionally, these researchers are studying hyperthermic conditioning, or exercising in the heat, to see how it boosts the production of the human growth hormone and ameliorates heat shock proteins, both of which can cause elevated muscle growth and promote healing properties. Healthwise, there
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