Brain Health University Week 2
Video taken from the channel: SeniorLifestyle
Friendly Fire: How the Brain’s Tiniest Cells Hold Hope for Autoimmune Diseases & Mental Disorders
Video taken from the channel: Andrew Weil Center for Integrative Medicine
Stress, the Immune System and Feeding Your Brain Part 1
Video taken from the channel: AlturaLearning
How to make the most of quarantine
Video taken from the channel: Tana Amen BSN RN
Why Does My Hip Snap, Crack, or Pop? What to Do About it. Harmful?
Video taken from the channel: Bob & Brad
Podcast 188: How To Help Your Anxious Child + Tip For Raising Mentally Strong Children
Video taken from the channel: Dr. Caroline Leaf
Top 7 Exercises to Increase Blood Flow & Circulation in Legs & Feet
Video taken from the channel: Bob & Brad
Next, come out of your reverse lunge, stand tall with your legs apart at a comfortable distance and squat. After this squat, move into reverse lunge with your other leg stepping back this time. This combination of moves helps to engage your mind and body all at once. We all could benefit from boosting our brain power, especially our kids.
There are LOTS of ways to boost brain power out there, but few are more convenient and as simple as these 3 moves.(they should only take about 1 MINUTE to do!) A big part of boosting brain power comes from getting both sides of the brain to communicate as quickly and efficiently as possible. Your walking time gradually increases each week to build up to the proven, belly busting total of 150–210 minutes of walking per week.. The main point is to make it work for you. If you’re already a regular walker, feel free to add additional time to your walk — or extra days if you feel up for more. Your first few steps trigger the release of energy-producing chemicals in your cells to fuel your walk.
Your heart rate revs from about 70 to 100 beats per minute (bpm), boosting blood flow and. The brain is bombarded with sensory feedback, so out of necessity, it’s going to tune out much of it. With focused attention, we are able to increase the efficacy of our movement practice. 2 This results in more efficient carving of neural pathways. So, bring your brain to the gym.
You’ll be that much stronger for it. 4. Unconscious Competence. 5-4-3-2-1 In this simple game, students stand up and the teacher (or leader) has them do five different movements in descending order.For example the teacher would say: “Do five jumping jacks, spin around four times, hop on one foot three times, walk all the way around the classroom two times, give your neighbor one high-five (pausing in between each task for students to do it). Once you have walked for 20 minutes your brain starts releasing chemicals such as endorphins that help you feel better. As you burn more fat during the next 25 minutes, your.
When you perform even a simple movement, it involves a huge amount of activity in the brain. Even something as simple as catching a ball requires you to plan the movement, decide to act, calculate speed, weight and trajectory, identify the position of your body in space and more – all in a fraction of a second. Move the Body to Boost the Brain! Facebook.
0. Twitter. Whether it is to walk down the stairs in a dark movie theatre without falling over, manipulate the pen in our hand with refined control as we write, or swing the tennis racquet to hit the ball back to our opponent, our body sensors gather feedback and rapidly inform our brain about. The best part is, your walk doesn’t have to eat up two hours of your time, or be a strenuous hike to feel the positive impact walking can have on your body and brain.
List of related literature:
|from Self-Awakening Yoga: The Expansion of Consciousness Through the Body’s Own Wisdom|
|from Encyclopedia of the Neurological Sciences|
|from Mind as Machine: A History of Cognitive Science|
|from Buddhist Foundations of Mindfulness|
|from The Mindful Way Through Depression: Freeing Yourself from Chronic Unhappiness|
|from Organizational Behaviour: A Modern Approach|
|from ChiWalking: Fitness Walking for Lifelong Health and Energy|
|from Exercise and Sporting Activity During Pregnancy: Evidence-Based Guidelines|
|from Human-Computer Interaction: Theory and Practice|
|from Management of Neck Pain Disorders E-Book: a research informed approach|