Since I started running seriously (aka not in tag or after the ice cream truck… although, that is pretty serious), I have had many conversations surrounding the topic of motivation. Recently, the context of these conversations has included isolation from Runbuds and Swolemates, the cancellation/deferral of 2020 races, and the final result: no motivation to train.
To train, a definition by me: to exercise according to a plan that is designed to increase your fitness so that you can accomplish a physical goal. For runners, that means run and (hopefully) lift so that they can finish a goal race. We train so we can race. But many people have been disappointed to learn that their 2020 races are cancelled/deferred. So, why even train then? What’s the point?
As a working professional, you may be putting in long hours to standout from the crowd and keep your clients happy. This often leaves no room for your personal needs, like exercising or staying fit. This lack of physical activity can lead to weakness and ultimately increase the risk of chronic diseases. One way to regain good health is through regular physical activity. However, while exercising, you need to pick out the right routine to achieve maximum results and benefits. With the help of a personal trainer, you can put together a plan to challenge yourself and achieve your fitness goals.
Hyponatremia can occur at any hydration status. What seems to have the biggest effect on blood sodium concentration is the ambient temperature – the hotter it is, the more likely you are to experience hyponatremia.