How we can maintain good health
You probably think you know all the ways to live a healthy lifestyle. You take the stairs instead of the elevator, cut out candy, and go to the doctor when you’re sick.
Dr. Megan Tracinger
But we can all do better, said Dr. Megan Tracinger, a primary care physician specializing in family medicine at UCHealth Steele Street Medical Center in Cherry Creek Center.
Here are five ways to lead a healthy lifestyle:
Eat plenty of fresh, whole foods, drink 64 ounces of water a day, and limit your caffeine and alcohol intake.
Get 150 minutes of moderate aerobic activity per week, or 30 minutes most days. Also, target key muscle groups for 20-30 minutes of strength training 2 to 3 times a week.
3. To sleep.
Try to get 7-8 hours of sleep each night and stick to a regular sleep-wake schedule – going to bed and waking up at the same time each day.
It can reduce stress and anxiety, improve brain function, and help prevent depression, heart disease, and dementia.
5. Find a doctor.
Annual visits are important for people of all ages because they are designed to detect disease early, before it has serious consequences.
“It’s really the foundation, the foundation of good health,” he said.
Measure and view your weight
By tracking your weight daily or weekly, you can see what you are losing and/or gaining.
You got it.
Limit junk food and eat healthy food.
Calories See the next section for more information on weight management products and nutritional recommendations.
3. Take a multivitamin supplement.
It is recommended that you take a multivitamin supplement daily to ensure you are getting enough nutrients.
Especially if you don’t have a variety of fruits and vegetables at home. Many trace elements are essential for you.
However, there is currently no evidence to support supplements or “miracle mineral supplements.”
Your diet will help prevent or cure the virus. In some cases, higher doses of vitamins may be required.
Not good for your health.
4. Drink and stay hydrated, and limit sugary drinks.
Drinking water regularly to stay healthy, but there is no evidence that drinking water regularly (eg
minutes) can help prevent viral infections. More on drinking water and the coronavirus: