Dr. David Hawkins, author of the book, “Why Marriage Counseling Fails" shared that an important dynamic in the "couple - counselor" relationship is setting goals before you start.
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WGTS Health Minute: Exercising Safely in Hot Weather
2:44With summer in full force, it’s important to know how to exercise safely in hotter weather. Trey Godwin, MD, physiatrist with Adventist HealthCare Rehabilitation, offers some tips on staying safe and cool this summer while being active. What are some of the signs that someone may have a heat related illness? What are some signs that someone may have a heat-related illness? Recognition of heat illness prevents severe consequences. If you begin to feel dizzy, nauseous or tired, it’s time to rest, cool down and hydrate. If this isn’t done, exertional heat stroke should be suspected, which is an emergency. If you have changes in behavior, disorientation, body cramping, nausea and vomiting, these can be signs of an emergency, requiring immediate cooling and medical treatment. When it comes to heat related illnesses, prevention is key. Make sure you: - Hydrate - Get enough sleep - Avoid the hottest part of the day - Gradually progress your exercises over a period of weeks
Health Minute: Healthy Holiday Eating Tips
2:24Tis the season! During the holidays we often gather with friends and family to enjoy delicious food and great company, but sometimes we may feel tempted to choose foods that aren’t as healthy for us. Robin Gould, a Registered Dietitian with CoreLife Adventist HealthCare shares some tips to keep us on track and make healthy food choices during the holidays. What are some ways we can make healthy food choices? It’s important to enjoy the special foods you like most during the holiday season, but it’s good to have a healthy balance. Food is fuel for our bodies and each meal is an opportunity to support your wellness. These tips will help you strive for balance while spending time with your loved ones. • Don’t make large portions. Reduce the ingredients to reduce the leftover temptation. • Eat a balanced plate. Make your plate colorful. It should include lean protein, carbohydrates and more fruits or vegetables to receive all the health benefits. • Rethink your drink. Holiday drinks, such as apple cider or hot chocolate, contain high amounts of sugar. Consider replacing them with herbal teas or flavored water to stay hydrated. • Keep up your exercise routine. Squeeze in a couple of jumping jacks, squats or wall pushups, or go for a brisk walk outdoors with family after your meal. • Enjoy yourself in moderation. The holidays only come once a year. If you indulge a little more than you anticipated on your favorite treats, that’s okay! One meal won’t make or break your health goals. How can we stay safe when gathering for the holidays? Being fully vaccinated is the best way to minimize your risk of COVID-19 during the holidays, as well as the those who are high risk and those who are not eligible yet. Wearing a mask and social distancing are still great strategies when gathering indoors. It’s also best to try to avoid crowds or poorly ventilated spaces. If you have symptoms or are sick, do not host or attend any gatherings. If you or a loved one is concerned about exposure to COVID-19, take Adventist HealthCare’s online self-assessment for more information.