Fearless Forecast Week 5: 311 Pass Yds, 2 Pass Yds, 39 Rush Yds Projected Points: 24.34
Fearless Forecast Week 5: 311 Pass Yds, 2 Pass Yds, 39 Rush Yds Projected Points: 24.34
That had a long chat on Instagram Live.
It would have been their "Malta moment."
Viewers are not holding back their feelings .... 👀
It's 10C and raining the day my public pool reopens in Melbourne. I feel euphoricIt may not be Bondi, but for Philippa Chandler, swimming for the first time after months locked down is a major adventure
You've gone ahead and made the decision. You're ready to commit to making healthier choices in an effort to live a, well, healthier life. The easiest place to start is with your diet and purging your kitchen of any foods that have the potential to sabotage your weight-loss efforts. Then, you're pumped to head to the supermarket to stock up on these healthy foods. But there's a chance you might have a poser in the mix.That's right, there is one seemingly "healthy" food that is actually anything but. In fact, it would be holding you back from reaching those goals you've set for yourself.Don't worry, though. We're here to help you out and expose the one food that is often thought to be a healthy addition to a person's diet that might just be making things harder for you. And it's none other than…GranolaThat's right, that box of granola you thought to toss in your shopping cart is better left on the shelf. While granola might seem like a healthier alternative to the sugary cereals you often ate, it's actually just as bad.The main problem? Many of the granola options in the grocery store are made with less than stellar ingredients including butter, vegetable oil, and different types of sugars. Plus, they often contain mix-ins such as dried fruit and chocolate chips which all bring about one big offender—sugar.Take, for example, Quaker's Simply Granola in the Oats, Apples, Cranberries, and Almonds flavor. One serving is 260 calories, placing 7 grams of fat and 17 grams of sugar, 12 of which are added sugars. Kellogg's Special K Touch of Honey Granola has 9 grams of sugar in one serving, which might seem not as bad in comparison, but keep in mind the sugar here is coming from four different sources. You've got white sugar, honey, corn syrup, and molasses all in that one small cup of granola."People think 'oats' and feel good about eating it, but it's oats literally tossed in honey, which is crystallized sugar," weight-loss expert Ilana Muhlstein, M.S., R.D.N, and author You Can Drop It! told us in a previous story.So what should you do instead? First, you'll want to leave those sugary-bombs alone and if you're going to get granola to have as a mix-in for your morning yogurt, be sure it's a low-sugar option. But a much better way to start your day is to make a bowl of plain oatmeal and top with fresh fruit and a touch of honey or a few sprinkles of cinnamon for some natural sweetness.Looking for more helpful tips? Sign up for our newsletter to get daily recipes and food news in your inbox!
Recently in a post on Instagram, Rebel Wilson announced that she was 3 kilograms (around 6.5 pounds) away from reaching her goal weight. She's openly shared her health journey this year on Instagram, giving her followers insight on all of her goals—and her followers praised those efforts in the comments. Reaching your health goals is certainly exciting for anyone looking to better their health, but how hard is it to manage? Is it really possible to reach and maintain your goal weight?In order to determine a few healthy habits to maintain your goal weight, we turned to resources from the Center of Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the National Institute of Aging (NIA) through the National Institute of Health. These resources gave us a clear picture of what maintaining a healthy weight actually looks like, and their tips are surprisingly easy! Here are a few healthy habits to maintain your goal weight for good, and for more tips, check out our list of 21 Best Healthy Cooking Hacks of All Time. 1 Always have a plan. Tracking calories or following strict plans can feel difficult over a long period of time. While some nutritionists or health experts say you can relax your dieting efforts after losing the weight, it can be incredibly easy to fall back into old eating habits. Instead of falling back down the rabbit hole, set a meal plan for yourself. Having a plan for your meals not only helps when it's time to shop for groceries, but it also eliminates any temptations you have to snack or overeat while you're at home. 2 Have healthy meals and snacks stocked. If you don't have time to plan, or simply feel extra hungry, having healthy snacks and meals stocked can be incredibly helpful. Instead of turning to a bag of potato chips, why not stock your pantry with a few healthier options—like popcorn, apples, or nuts? If you don't have time for dinner, you could always turn to a few healthier frozen dinners that are easy to pop in the oven when you need something healthy and low effort. 3 Keep measuring out your portions. Remember, you're worth the extra effort! It may seem tedious to measure out your portions while you're prepping your plate. But after going through all that effort to lose weight, give yourself the same love and attention in the moments afterward as well while maintaining your weight. Here's What the Perfect Food Portion Sizes Actually Look Like. 4 Stay physically active. The NIA recommends at least 150 minutes of moderately intense physical activity a week. But that doesn't have to be all at once! If you want to go for a 30-minute walk every day, go for it. Prefer a long run or time in the gym or in a workout class? Spend an hour or so in the gym, then enjoy a long run or a workout class on the weekends. There's no specific rulebook on the type of physical activity that you should do. Simply choose something that gets you active and moving, which helps with your overall muscle health and weight management. 5 Set healthy patterns for yourself. What works for one person in terms of staying healthy doesn't always work for everyone. After spending some time losing the weight, evaluate what did or didn't work for you. Evaluate what times you feel hungry and plan on having a healthy snack at those times. Think about the times of day you're craving something sweet, and choose to have your healthy dessert then instead of indulging on snacks you really don't want. Don't pick up a habit simply because someone else said it worked for them. Figure out what truly works for you and incorporate those healthy patterns in your life. Plus, having healthy patterns can actually assist you in those times of uncertainty—like during holidays or when you're traveling. Get started by trying these 30 Healthy Habits Fit People Live By.
"Sometimes it's nice to not try so hard and pull down your walls."
Now this is what you call a clearance sale.
At least in public, Dr. Anthony Fauci, the nation's leading infectious disease expert and key member of the White House Coronavirus Task Force, has always managed to focus on the science of COVID-19, distancing himself from the politics. Whenever he speaks, he makes sure to get his message across, warning the American public about the dangers of the virus and giving them fundamental tools in order to protect themselves from it. However, when it comes to the White House outbreak, which culminated with President Donald Trump testing positive and then downplaying the dangers of the virus, Fauci has some thoughts. Read on, and to ensure your health and the health of others, don't miss these Sure Signs You've Already Had Coronavirus.RELATED: CDC Warns of Deadly New COVID SyndromeThe White House's Actions Were Not Done According to His RecommendationsDuring a Tuesday Student Forum with Holy Cross, Fauci was asked about the White House COVID-19 outbreak, which has infected at least 20 members in the President's orbit, and while he explained he couldn't go into depth about his true opinion and feelings— "Every time I say something, that's an issue," he confessed. "I wind up spending a lot of time answering phone calls and emails"—he did call out the reckless behavior that led to the infection of Trump and his family and close companions.He admitted that he didn't approve of Trump's behavior in regards to failing to distance or wear masks when around others. "I should say it was not done according to what I would have recommended. I mean, what you saw there in the White House, I don't know if you saw that picture from above of everybody crowded together with no masks." He must have been referring to the photo of garden celebration days ago for Judge Amy Coney Barrett, the Supreme Court nominee, where the president and others may have become infected.He then went on to explain that comparing the White House outbreak to other situations—like a high school sports bubble—was a bit of "apples to oranges." "I think people would ask that if you can't be protected in a bubble type setting in the White House, how can you expect to be protected in a somewhat similar bubble situation outside?" he continued. But, due to the fact that most people and that people in group settings like sporting events follow the fundamentals, like wearing masks, social distancing, and undergo surveillance testing—so they shouldn't assume the same thing will happen. Later on he admitted that his relationship with President Trump is "complicated" and a "day by day challenge." "You should never, ever veer away from being transparent, being consistent and being truthful," he told the students. RELATED: 11 Symptoms of COVID You Never Want to GetHow to Avoid COVID-19As for yourself, do everything you can to prevent getting—and spreading—COVID-19 in the first place: Wear a face mask, get tested if you think you have coronavirus, avoid crowds (and bars, and house parties), practice social distancing, only run essential errands, wash your hands regularly, disinfect frequently touched surfaces, and to get through this pandemic at your healthiest, don't miss these 35 Places You're Most Likely to Catch COVID.
It's time to turn your jackets into statement-makers.
Style doesn't have to break the bank.
Perfect for beginners!From Good Housekeeping
Add sugar, spice, and spookiness to your dessert table.From Good Housekeeping
It's time to grab that popcorn.From Good Housekeeping
The coronavirus pandemic has completely upended almost everything I thought I would do with my children this summer, and it’s seeping into the fall. I’m losing creativity … fast. How am I supposed to keep their attention? How bored are they? Should we watch “Frozen 2” for the 126th...
Most are designs you can actually do yourself! From Good Housekeeping
Give your guests a good fright with these ghoulish ideas.From Good Housekeeping
No carving, no problem.From Good Housekeeping
Put the "boo" in booze this year. From Good Housekeeping
Here are the four best "recipes," depending on the exact scary scene you have in mind.