Frequently Asked Questions
No. It is not necessary. You can workout from home. Muscle understands resistance which can be done through Yoga, Calisthenics, Etc.
Your diet depends on your individual needs. Your ideal diet now will also depend on what you have been eating and what does your body require.
We do not provide any random exercises. We follow a process of evaluation of weakness and strengths, where you are lacking and what was holding you back from achieving your goals.
Typically between 40 to 60 minutes depending on the level of intensity your body can handle.
No. If you can get all the rquired macro nutrients through food then supplements are not necessary.
You can start anytime, once you get a cleared for exercise by your medical expert or physician.
No matter what you're feeling, having a postpartum workout plan may help you feel better physically and emotionally. Although it is difficult to make time to work out while caring for a newborn, exercise can be an important part of your recovery. Exercise can help relieve stress. It can improve your blood circulation.
Too much too soon or inappropriate postpartum exercise for your individual journey can have detrimental effects on your recovery, both short and long-term. In the earlier postnatal stages, gentle regular activity can be beneficial both physically and psychologically.
Yes. It does. Those who lifted more often during the week (up to 4 times) enjoyed greater strength gains than those who didn't.That said, in studies where volume was matched to frequency (e.g., 4 sets in one session vs. 4 sets spread throughout the week), the results weren't significantly different.
Yes. Healthy adults 65 and older, benefit greatly from strength training, both in strength gains, as well as muscle morphology.
Of course, there is no true ideal for everyone, but study was able to identify ideal ranges with respect to rest periods, training frequency, volume and intensity for strength and muscle gains in youth ages 6-18 years old.
There simply isn’t a “Best Diet”.A great diet for a client to successfully lose weight would be a diet with a slight calorie deficit so they can maintain a healthy rate of weight loss on a regular basis, it would be well-balanced when it comes to the macronutrients Protein/Fat/Carbs, it would have an abundance of nutrient dense whole foods 90% of the time, and it would fit that person’s lifestyle and schedule well enough to not cause any unnecessary stress.
This may be one of the more difficult questions to answer, because as many of us know the equation for fat or weight loss is to burn more calories and eat fewer calories, also known as daily calorie deficit. But there is also the issue that many food labels can be up to 25% off, which makes a lot of our calorie counting incorrect.But at the same time, counting calories can give us awareness of how much we’re actually eating and will also provide accountability.
A healthy eating pattern is one that provides enough of each essential nutrient from nutrient-dense foods, contains a variety of foods from all of the basic food groups, and focuses on balancing calories consumed with calories expended to help you achieve and sustain a healthy weight. This eating pattern limits intake of solid fats, sugar, salt (sodium) and alcohol.
There is no proof that dietary supplements for weight loss are effective. As with other dietary supplements, weight loss supplements do not need to be tested for safety or effectiveness before they are sold.Lifestyle changes, including a healthy diet and regular exercise, can be a sustainable approach for weight loss.
No, you do not need to work out every day. In fact, in most cases, I would recommend at least 1-2 days of total rest a week. However, just because you have a rest or recovery day scheduled into your calendar, doesn’t necessarily mean you aren’t active at all on these days. Light, regular movement such as walking your dog around the block, or taking time for stretching or foam rolling are great recovery techniques to help increase blood flow and reduce tension in tight muscles.
Physical activity is a key component of helping you move toward a healthier weight, as it can help you achieve the appropriate calorie balance. People who exercise regularly may be more likely to keep the weight from coming back after losing weight.
Losing, gaining or staying at the same weight all depend on how many calories you eat and how many calories your body uses over time. If you eat more calories than you use, you will gain weight; conversely, if you eat fewer calories than you use, you will lose weight.