Testimony Product Herbalife
* Testimonials below are not typical, individual results may vary
We are Kenny and Eunice. We are Personal Wellness Coach cum Independent Distributor of Herbalife in Malaysia. Our mission now is to help people everyday for weight management, energy level, skin condition by proper diet with balanced nutrition.
Herbalife work from home business opportunity offers a unique opportunity to build your own successful business. With Herbalife, you can work part-time or full-time. Start your Herbalife work from home business and be your own boss today!
Slim & Win is to help you gain valuable knowledge on healthy eating, gain exercise and motivational tips from incredible personal health coaches and provide long term strategies for effective weight loss and an improved healthier lifestyle! The biggest loser win the CASH!
* Testimonials below are not typical, individual results may vary
Each color of different foods adds different nutrients that are beneficial to your body. To get your array of color try these different foods:
Foods: Oranges, papaya, peaches, carrots, mangoes, pumpkin, sweet potatoes.
Benefits: Provide beta-cryptoxanthin, which may help prevent heart disease. Contain alpha carotene, which protects against cancer, and beta carotene, which the body converts to vitamin A.
These foods tend to be high in antioxidants such as Vitamin A and C to improve immunity. Try: oranges, pepper, cantaloupe, mango, squash, carrots, sweet potato, lemon, papaya, pineapple, and pumpkin.
Foods: Beets, berries, plums, red cabbage.
Benefits: Loaded with flavonoids, which can delay cellular aging.
These foods often contain a phytonutrient known as anthocyanins, which helps with memory and reduces disease risk. Try: eggplant, grapes, purple potatoes, plums, raisins, blackberries, blueberries, and prunes.
Foods: Bok choy, broccoli, brussels sprouts, cabbage, kale.
Benefits: Rich in compounds that help prevent cancer, like sulforaphane, isothiocyanate and indole.
Green foods contain chlorophyll and are high in essential nutrients such as folate and carotenoids to help improve vision and reduce risk of disease. Try: spinach, brocolli, asparagus, collard greens, bok choy, kale, arugala, kiwi, brussels sprouts, artichoke, honeydew, and celery.
Foods: Carrots, mangoes, pumpkin, sweet potatoes.
Benefits: Contain alpha carotene, which protects against cancer, and beta carotene, which the body converts to vitamin A.
These foods contain lycopene and anthocyanins, both heart-healthy compounds. Try: tomato, pepper, apples, strawberries, raspberries, cherries, beets, watermelon, red onion, and pomegranate.
Foods: Garlic, leeks, onions, scallions.
Benefits: Contain allicin, which helps ward off cancer.
White foods often contain nutrients such as alicin to promote heart health and reduce risk of disease. Try: cauliflower, onion, potato, banana, parsnips, jicama, garlic, and mushrooms.
Including an array of foods in your diet will make your food colorful and exciting for the entire family! Try new foods combined with your favorites to get a diverse range of nutrients to fuel your body.
Many American’s plates tend to be beige and brown with meats, loaded potatoes and refined grains. A diet rich in these foods provides high fat and cholesterol, with little nutritional quality. So what can we do to improve nutrition and add some spice to your plate? Add color! Through an array of fruits and vegetables, your plate will look more appetizing and your diet will be more nutritious.
After a long work week, the last thing you want to do is pick up a broom, much less a dumbbell. But there’s weight to be lost and dust to be cleaned, so here’s the best solution: turn your housework into a workout! You’ll be surprised at how many calories you can burn with just one simple chore.
Unless you don’t have a yard, this is definitely the most efficient workout for you. Not only does it tone your thighs, butt, stomach, arms and legs, you can also lose 400 calories per hour just by weeding and digging! Say goodbye to that burger and sundae you had last night!
Housework is not housework unless you do at least one of these, but fortunately, each of them burn about 220 to 250 calories per hour. That’s two chocolate chip cookies worth! If you want the extreme mode, try getting on your knees and scrubbing them Cinderella-style – you’ll lose up to 350 calories per hour for that!
Instead of paying for a snow wash outside, why not just do it yourself at home? You’ll save money, build your arms and abdominals, and above all, burn off 143 calories in 30 minutes! You won’t have to feel guilty about cooling down with cup of vanilla ice cream after that chore.
It may not be as cool as rock-climbing, but if you just play Candy Crush on your phone as you climb up and down the stairs for 30 minutes, you’ll be burning off more than a huge slice of cake (285 calories)!
If this isn’t a daily morning habit for you, it’s time you make it one because every time you do it, you’ll lose 15 calories. If you do the math, that’s 450 calories (equivalent to a plate of spaghetti with meatballs) a month! Oh, but changing your bedsheets will help you burn over 40 calories. Now, that’s motivation.
How much does it take to have a decent life in Malaysia? That has been the top question in the country in the past few years and a greater concern in 2014 as electricity rates and transport costs go up and subsidies go down.
While Putrajaya talks up proposals to help the people mitigate rising prices with cost of living labs and possibly even more targeted subsidies, most Malaysians are looking at the prospect of expenditure exceeding their monthly salaries.
One of them is Caroline Wong, who believes her combined household income of RM12,000 is not enough to sustain a living in Penang, famed for its beaches as much as it electronics manufacturing sector.
“We are always eating in at home now and we can no longer afford to buy goods like branded clothing,” Wong told The Malaysian Insider in Penang’s capital city George Town.
According to Wong, every month the couple have to fork out RM4,000 for the house and car, RM1,500 on food and another RM1,500 on daycare, baby food and milk for their child.
On top of that, there is RM750 on insurance and a family medical card, RM700 on petrol, RM600 on phone bills, WiFi and broadband, RM120 on Astro, RM140 on water and electricity bills and RM110 on a weekly housekeeper.
“We put aside RM500 every month for road tax and car insurance. Come May next year, we will have to spend another RM1,500 a month on our second child when it arrives,” Wong said.
Her tale is just one of many who are living in Penang, the country’s most expensive city.
As 2014 begins, Malaysians will be facing a new challenge in dealing with the rising cost of living as the price of goods and services is expected to go up.
A poll by The Malaysian Insider found that Penang, a popular tourist destination, is more expensive to live in than Kuala Lumpur.
The cost of living survey conducted in December covered Penang, Kuala Lumpur, Johor Baru, Kuala Terengganu, Klang, Kuching and Alor Star.
The survey compared prices of necessities, such as chicken, vegetables (mustard greens and red chillies), fish, house rental and the minimum wage in a month.
“Prices of goods are determined by the market and it depends on consumers to control their expenditure,” said Datuk Paul Selvaraj, secretary-general at the Federation of Malaysian Consumers Association (Fomca).
“It is the responsibility of the Government to minimise the impact on consumers, but in some situations the responsibility falls on the individual.”
Critics have complained that the slow rate of increase in household income would not be able to cope with the recent slew of price hikes of items, such as electricity tariff, toll, school bus fares and assessment rates.
An individual would require an income of RM4,000 to survive on Penang island, given its high rental and expensive daily goods.
Trailing closely behind Penang are industrial cities Bintulu in Sarawak and Paka in Terengganu.
However, prices of goods in Penang are much lower on the mainland in places such as Seberang Prai.
The lower cost of living has made nearby mainland towns a sprawling suburban neighbourhood with heavy traffic flow daily on the connecting Penang Bridge.
The poll conducted in December found that a kilogramme of chicken cost RM9 in George Town, while it was only RM7 in Kuala Lumpur and RM6.50 in Klang, Selangor.
In Kuala Terengganu, prices of daily goods are comparatively higher despite its lower cost of living.
A kilogramme of chicken cost RM7.50 while fish, such as mackerel at the Chabang Tiga market cost between RM10 to RM15 depending on the quality.
The cost of seafood there is also not cheap although it is located near fishing villages.
However, low rental rates and toll-free roads have kept the cost of living relatively low in Kuala Terengganu.
With an income of RM2,500 a month, a family can own a car and rent a home.
In the same state of Terengganu, some 120km away, the cost of living in towns like Paka and Kerteh are much higher since they are home to employees from the oil and gas industry.
Locals have to bear the brunt of high expenses since industrial employees receive higher salaries.
The same is happening in the Sarawak towns of Bintulu and Miri, where oil and gas firms have set up base.
As a result, locals are also witnessing a stark increase in the prices of goods and rental rates.
Rental rates in Penang are soaring high with a single-storey three-bedroom home in Tanjung Tokong costing RM1,000 a month.
Rental rates are, however, cheaper in Batu Kawan or Nibong Tebal with rents hovering around RM500 per month.
Source: The Malaysian Insider