Getting into exercise can be daunting. Do you have the right kit? Are you going to be able to keep up? How does everyone else manage the moves without looking like an awkward squirrel? The last thing you need is to feel like everyone else is also speaking another language.
New Year. It is usually a time that prompts us to 'all change please' - the perennial call that we've come t the end of a line. New haircut, new diet, new image, new hobby, new habit - these are just some of the things we list off to change about ourselves. What about if instead of trying to change everything about ourselves, we just decided to take better care of the person that we already are?
We’ve all done it. Had a rough, or just exceptionally fun, weekend with a little less activity and a little more booze than we’d planned. It gets to Sunday night and we look at our forthcoming week and programme a completely punishing regime of exercise classes by way of compensation. We’re trying to make spinning, hiit, a 10k, a PT session and TRX once, maybe even twice, a day.
Fitness trackers. It’s coming up to Christmas, they make great presents and everywhere you look are articles and blogs proliferate, rating the top apps of 2016 and discussing how they’re going to help keep you on the straight and narrow through December. Within these discussions, people worry about the accuracy of trackers, their value for money, adaptability and even safety with some expressions of concern over electromagnetic exposure, or data theft. What few people seem to question is whether they are actually a good idea in the first place.