Health Desk : While buying groceries, we often buy such things which cause great harm to health. If you follow healthy diet, then avoid keeping these things in your kitchen. Let’s know about these things.
Flavored Yogurt – Flavored yogurt contains a lot of sugar and soda. If you eat it in the morning or in a snack, then it can be very dangerous for your health. If you have to eat flavored yogurt, then you can eat fresh fruit by adding fresh fruit to it.
Packaged Oatmeal – Oatmeal is very beneficial for health. It is a good habit to start the day with oatmeal, but you should buy plane oatmeal and make it yourself at home. Contained packaged oatmeal contains a lot of sugar. So don’t give it a place in your kitchen.
Processed food – Processed cereals means that calories and sugar are very high in cereals. You should start the day with protein rich things like eggs. Breakfast should eat such things that are healthy and that keep you active throughout the day. Processed food is the worst option.
Tomato Ketchup – Tomato ketchups in the market are high in fructose. There is a lot of sugar in them. Homemade tomato fresh sauce is more beneficial for health. So now you don’t put tomato ketchup packets in your kitchen.
Muffins – Muffins are as harmful to health as cup cakes. They have very high calorie intake. In them, all those ingredients are found, such as fructose corn syrup and soybean oil, which work to increase obesity.
Nutrella – Nutella is the first choice of most people. Especially children eat it very fondly but it contains sugar and palm oil. Due to high amount of sugar, it should be avoided.
Low Fat Snacks – Most people prefer to eat low fat snacks for weight loss. Too many harmful things are used in low fat snacks found in the market. Processed low fat snacks contain more sugar, vegetable oil, and artificial preservatives. They contain only nominal nutrients, so they should be avoided.
Falls are a serious risk for older adults, with consequences such as fractures and head injuries that can lead to death. As many as one-third of adults over 65 years who live independently fall annually. Researchers from the University of Sydney in Australia conducted a systematic review of 108 studies to determine the effectiveness of exercise interventions.
Data analysis showed that exercise training can reduce falls by 23%. Programs combining balance exercises and functional training reduced falls among participants when compared with non exercisers. Programs that blend balance with functional and resistance training are likely to reduce falls, and consistent tai chi practice may also lower risks.
“This review provides high-certainty evidence that well-designed exercise programmes reduce the rate of falls among older people living in the community,” study authors noted. “Greater provision and implementation of these programmes is an urgent challenge for the global sport and exercise medicine community . . .”