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!
* Testimonials below are not typical, individual results may vary
Right now is a great time to quit smoking. Why? In as little as 20 minutes you’ll start to feel the benefits of not smoking. Curious how long nicotine stays in your body? What types of nicotine withdrawal symptoms you’ll have? Want to find out how many tobacco-free days it will take for your body to recuperate and no longer be at risk of the dangers of smoking?
Smoking’s bad for your health, but exactly how does quitting make life better? Here are 10 reasons why you need to quit smoking.
Stopping smoking improves the body’s bloodflow, so improves sensitivity. Men who stop smoking may get better erections. Women may find that their orgasms improve and they become aroused more easily. It’s also been found that non-smokers are three times more apealling to prospective partners than smokers (one of the advantages, perhaps, of smelling fresh).
Non-smokers find it easier to get pregnant. Quitting smoking improves the lining of the womb and can make men’s sperm more potent. Becoming a non-smoker increases the possibility of conceiving through IVF and reduces the likelihood of having a miscarriage. Most importantly, it improves the chances of giving birth to a healthy baby.
Stopping smoking has been found to slow facial ageing and delay the appearance of wrinkles. The skin of a non-smoker gets more nutrients, including oxygen, and can reverse the sallow, lined complexion that smokers often have.
Giving up tobacco stops teeth becoming stained, and you’ll have fresher breath. Ex-smokers are less likely than smokers to get gum disease and lose their teeth prematurely.
People breathe more easily and cough less when they give up smoking because their lung capacity improves by up to 10% within nine months. In your 20s and 30s, the effect of smoking on your lung capacity may not be noticeable until you go for a run, but lung capacity naturally diminishes with age. In later years, having maximum lung capacity can mean the difference between having an active, healthy old age and wheezing when going for a walk or climbing the stairs.
Half of all long-term smokers die early from smoking-related diseases, including heart disease, lung cancer and chronic bronchitis. Men who quit smoking by 30 add 10 years to their life. People who kick the habit at 60 add three years to their life. In other words, it’s never too late to benefit from stopping. Quitting not only adds years to your life, but it also greatly improves the chance of a disease-free, mobile, happier old age.
Scientific studies show that people’s stress levels are lower after they stop smoking. Nicotine addiction makes smokers stressed from the ‘withdrawal’ between cigarettes. The pleasant feeling of satisfying that craving is only temporary and is not a real cure for stress. Also, the improved levels of oxygen in the body means that ex-smokers can concentrate better and have increased mental wellbeing.
Kicking the smoking habit gives your senses of smell and taste a boost. The body is recovering from being dulled by the hundreds of toxic chemicals found in cigarettes.
Within 2 to 12 weeks of stopping smoking, your circulation improves. This makes all physical activity, including walking and running, much easier.
Quitting also boosts your immune system, making it easier to fight off colds and flu. The increase in oxygen in the body makes ex-smokers less tired and less likely to have headaches.
By stopping smoking you’ll be protecting the health of your non-smoking friends and family.
Passive smoking increases a non-smoker’s risk of lung cancer, heart disease and stroke. Second-hand smoke makes children twice at risk of chest illnesses, including pneumonia, croup (swollen airways in the lungs) and bronchitis, plus more ear infections, wheezing and asthma. They also have three times the risk of getting lung cancer in later life compared with children who live with non-smokers.
There’s a lot more to losing weight than simply eating better and working out. If you want to dramatically increase your chances for long-term success, you’ll also want to modify the behavior that surrounds your meals and physical activity.
Try following these simple tips for one week—one for each day—to learn how to approach food and exercise differently.
Eating can become just as disorganized and chaotic as any other activity that isn’t thought out ahead of time. Planning establishes structure, which can help you stay within a calorie budget, reduce daily decision-making, and prevent overeating. Carve out some time today to think through a plan for the week. Start with a few basic foods to eat each day and add others to diversify your meals. Make a grocery list as you go.
Also consider your schedule. Before the start of a busy week, prepare more than one serving of food so you can enjoy the leftovers across the week.
You’re busy. No question. But are you as busy as you think? It’s time to take a good look at how you’re spending your time—you may be able to reorganize activities or eliminate them altogether (you’ll be amazed at how free you evenings suddenly become just by clicking off the TV). You’ve probably heard the following advice before, but have you really tried them? Now’s your chance.
Who hasn’t skipped a meal or two in the hopes of speeding up weight loss? Yeah, you shouldn’t do that. Your body needs a regular supply of nutrients to run properly. Allowing large periods of time to pass before fueling yourself up can lead to undesirable physical symptoms, such as headache, lethargy, intense hunger, and overeating. And as any hungry grocery shopper has learned the hard way, it’s considerably more difficult to make healthy choices when you’re starving (hitting up the bakery section seems like such a good idea when you’re famished). Try not to go longer than 4 hours between eating.
How often do you eat in the bathroom? Disgusting, right? Most people wouldn’t even think of it because they’ve linked the bathroom with other activities. Yet most of us have no problem eating in other rooms—and that’s not good. Eating somewhere other than the kitchen or dining room isn’t recommended, because noshing linked with a specific cue (like a room) can trigger eating even when you’re not hungry. That’s how bad habits are developed.
Think of it like this: What words come to mind when you picture a movie theater? Popcorn? That’s because you’ve linked the movie theater with eating popcorn. Eating to satisfy hunger is an appropriate reason to eat, while eating just because you’re in a movie theater (or a room in your house) is not. These habits can seriously derail your weight loss efforts.
Multitasking has a stellar reputation in the office, but when it comes to eating, it’s just not smart. When you eat while doing other things—like driving or playing Words With Friends—you’re less likely to notice how much you’re eating or how full you’re feeling, because your attention is divided. So work on being single-minded about your food; even if it feels strange at first, try doing nothing else while eating. The purpose is to increase your consciousness about what and how much you eat.
Don’t go it alone when it comes to weight loss—unless you want to make things harder on yourself. Research shows that changing and maintaining healthy behaviors is made easier with support from others. Most friends and family members want to be supportive of your weight loss efforts, but may be unsure how to help you, so help them help you. Be specific about the support you need. Rather than saying, “Help me eat healthier and exercise more,” say, “Could you go for a 20-minute walk with me after dinner on Mondays and Wednesdays,” or “It would be great if you could offer me a small bowl of popcorn rather than a bowl of ice cream as an evening snack.”
Just as locations can trigger your desire to eat, thoughts can also set off inappropriate eating. If you eat a chocolate chip cookie every time you see a commercial with cookies in it, you may begin to crave cookies and feel that you MUST have some each time you happen to think about them. Time to break the link between your thoughts and eating. Instead of heading directly to the pantry, distract yourself by doing something else immediately after you have the thought, particularly an activity that keeps your hands or mouth busy, like taking up knitting, calling a friend, or painting your nails.