Present self loves to eat cinnamon rolls under the condition that future self will spend a month sustaining himself on broccoli and water. His plans might work if he were more realistic.
To understand why health and fitness changes don’t last, you have to start with people’s real values.
Are you running toward something or looking for a way out?
It’s natural for us to be short-sighted in our goals—because who doesn’t want massive change right now?
The most sustainable, sensible, and successful lifestyle habits aren’t always sexy, but they work.
We crave quick results and quick fixes. It sells and it sells very well, in fact. But does it equip you with skills you can apply for the rest of your life?
The hardest part of getting in shape is getting started.
Skip the diets and challenges, and just put something green on your plate.
Embrace your discomfort, because on the other side of it is transformation.
Simplicity is useful, but it's no substitute for experience and understanding.
So, you're thinking of trying CrossFit. Let's delve into it and walk you through the door of your local box.
Unfamiliar physical challenges and movement patterns have an extraordinary effect on your brain and body.
We change our clocks twice a year in the U.S. because of Daylight Saving Time, and it costs the economy $434 million annually.
The fewer changes an athlete must make in order to coax progress from the body, the better.
If we can make small changes, then we can reverse a downward spiral and create an upward spiral.
How does a business stay true to the founder's vision and still allow customers to drive innovation?
When you identify the things that drive your behavior, you can find the aspects that hold you back.