How to cultivate empowering identities and clarify the behaviors associated with those identities.
Comfort and convenience has made it more difficult than ever to be mentally and physically healthy.
Whether your goal is to begin eating better or you want to start exercising more, willpower is essential to your success. So where is the plan for that?
When you make movement a natural extension of your daily patterns, it is easy to fit exercise into every day.
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.
Lifestyle change often fails because we try to do too much and we train too little.
To understand why health and fitness changes don’t last, you have to start with people’s real values.
Knowing what your "why" is can be helpful in getting started, but you'll need more if you plan on sustaining your efforts.
Most people don't want to exercise, but everyone needs to exercise. This plan will help.
The issue is a culture of too little personal responsibility and capacity for discomfort.
Conventional wisdom tells us we shouldn't work out every day, especially early on, but the opposite is actually true.
Willpower is an unbelievably powerful quality that can and should be trained through regular gut-checks.
This challenge will offer a clear daily adversity that stokes your capacity to act while introducing you to a variety of training methods.
The only avenue for change is a willingness to stand against the insanity that currently entrenches most in lifelong nutrition-related strife.
For consistent positive actions, we must consider how our environment may knowingly or unknowingly manipulate a default choice.
If you had to choose one thing you could do to enhance your work, relationships, attitude, confidence, and health, it would be exercise.
By taking advantage of the many small chunks of time in our day, even the busiest people can fit an extremely effective training dose.