Fighting Laziness

In the current era of the modern science and technology human is finding ways how to get things done by simply pressing a key in keyboard,remote or mobile,This wish and urge of human to get maximum ease is not a good struggle if we look to it from the health point of view.On one side we think we are saving time but on the other hand we are buying time that can affect our gifted health.

Laziness is not a disease but a habit which gets worsen with time if not taken care of.

We should avoid it at any cost because not only our health gets affected but we loose all the opportunities that require some moments in it.

Following are some simple ways which will help you fight laziness;

1)Schedule a daily exercise for yourself.

2)Control your diet and not always go in favour of your hunger.

3)Keep your self busy in hobbies which involves physical moments.

4)Give time to your family not just in home but outside in the form of picnic or a party at beach.

5)Dont’t let your sadness fall you in bed and think .

6)Once decide to do a work do it exactly at time.

7)Avoid maximum contact with the modern electronics.

8)Early to bed early to rise is a key to overcome the evil of laziness.

 

Just by admitting that you are lazy you will start overcoming it in few days time,Because once we overcome denial we accept and once we accept we get close and when we get close we achieve..

 

Early Emotional Neglect May Predict Strokes

New research conducted by the Rush Alzheimer’s Disease Center at Rush University Medical Center suggests that emotionally neglected children are at risk of stroke as adults.

“Studies have shown that children who were neglected emotionally in childhood are at an increased risk of a slew of psychiatric disorders. However, our study is one of few that looked at an association between emotional neglect and stroke,” said study author Robert S. Wilson, PhD, a neuropsychologist at Rush.

Researchers’ selected 1,040 participants aged 55+ without dementia from the Memory and Aging Project were surveyed on physical and emotional abuse before the age of 18. Participants were questioned on such areas as how much love they felt from their parents or caregivers as children, whether they felt afraid or intimidated by their caregivers, the method of physical punishment suffered and other questions relating to divorce and family finances.

The participants were followed over a period of 3.5 years. In that time, 257 participants had died. Of the deceased participants, only 192 had brain autopsies, which revealed that 89 of them had experienced strokes. Furthermore, forty of the participants were said to have had strokes based on medical history or an examination.

Furthermore, participants that expressed moderately high levels of emotional neglect in childhood were nearly 3 times more likely to experience a stroke than those reporting moderately low levels of emotional childhood neglect, even when other factors such as diabetes, physical activity, smoking, anxiety and heart problems were controlled.

“The results add to a growing body of evidence suggesting that early life factors such as traumatic childhood experiences influence the development of physical illness and common chronic conditions of old age” says Dr. David A. Bennett, director of the Rush Alzheimer’s Disease Center and co-author of the study

Of course results may not be completely reliable since this study relies on a self-report of recalled events many years later, which may be even further clouded given the nature of the potentially traumatic memories.