While Caffeine is known to give us a nice jolt to “help” us feel energized during the day its impact on sleep goes deeper and has much larger consequences. Matt Walker, a British scientist and professor of neuroscience and psychology, has over 100 published scientific research studies focusing on the impact of sleep on human health and disease stated in his book “Why We Sleep”.
We currently live in a society where we are constantly ignoring our body’s own signals. Pain is the most alarming and important of them.
Reaching in to hot water as a kid signals to you to take it out and not do it again.
Jumping from a tree and landing hard will hurt, resulting in a memory of the pain and hopefully will make you second guess the height the next time around.
When we have digestive pain. It is usually a sign from our body to not eat that again.
Pain is the greatest teacher we have and the most valuable signal we can experience as a child. The only catch is
All too often we are so focused on where we will be in the future, or frustrated about how we handled something in our past, that we are never able to focus on the present. This ultimately leads to a continuous loop of;
After years of practice I’ve realized something interesting. The over-active “athletes” I treat are just as injured as the overly “sedentary”. Just like with most things in life balance seems to be the key. Why is it that everyone feels there is a “right way” or “wrong way” to exercise?
In the 1960s something happened that changed the human race forever. It is credited with saving over 1 BILLION humans on the planet. Additionally, it’s the reason why, in 2019, more humans die from conditions related to eating too much food instead of starvation.
This cosmic shift in our species food sources is known as the Modern Agricultural Revolution. It was the first time modern science was ever used to influence what we ate. For the first time ever we saw large supermarkets