Razumich & Delamater - January 2020

OPENING STATEMENTS JANUARY 2020 WWW.LAWYERSREADYTOFIGHT.COM 317-934-9725 | INFO@RDLAWOFFICE.COM

FROM THE DESKS OF Razumich & Delamater

IT’S A NEWYEAR, AND A TIME FOR NEW BEGINNINGS!

I hope that everyone out there had a great Christmas season, and that your 2020 has started out great. Our focus here for the next year is going to continue on the theme of giving people back their futures. Hopefully everyone who was eligible took advantage of our December expungement offer, where we agreed to waive filing fees on all new expungement matters! Going by the numbers, we helped another 132 people in 2019 protect their future and their freedom against the excesses of the State of Indiana. This is something that we continue to be proud of year after year. When I adopted the bulldog as our logo way back in 2008, it was only PARTIALLY because I was stubborn and refused to give up; it was also to let the people that we help know that we will fight as hard as possible to get them the best possible result in their case, no matter how much the odds might seem stacked against them.

ARE YOUR ‘HEALTHY’ NEW YEAR’S RESOLUTIONS DOOMED TO FAIL? H ow to U pgrade Y our G oals for 2020

DON’T resolve to eat less. DO resolve to eat more veggies.

When January hits, it’s easy to tell yourself that last year’s holiday treats and days of sitting on the couch marathoning Hallmark Christmas movies are things of the past. Every time a new year arrives, a fresh start comes with it, which is probably why New Year’s resolutions are so popular, particularly in the health and fitness space. That said, it’s hard to ignore the dismal statistics. According to U.S. News & World Report, a heartbreaking 80% of New Year’s resolutions fail by February. So what are we doing wrong? Diet and exercise experts suggest it might not be the concept of making resolutions that’s faulty, but the particular resolutions we choose. To set yourself up for success in 2020, check out these smart resolution swaps below.

The goal to “eat less” is not only vague (where does one start?) but it can also lead to disordered eating when taken too far. Instead, try setting yourself up for a healthy long-term diet by eating more of a nutrient-dense food group. Your vitamin intake will go up, and you’ll be too full to eat that second slice of cake. “We’re big fans of goals that start with ‘eat more,’” Lauren Slayton, director of the nutrition counseling service Foodtrainers, told TheHealthy.com. If you already have plenty of vegetables in your diet but are still struggling to eat healthily, try resolving to eat more fruit and probiotic foods, or drink more water.

As always, it’s an honor and a privilege to help each one of you on your journey to freedom.

-John Razumich and Joe Delamater

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