Imagine yourself on a typical day, finishing lunch and gearing up for what should be a productive afternoon. Just as you start to tackle the next item on your list, you’re hit with a sudden [...]
Do you need an alarm clock to wake up for work each day, but prefer to sleep in on the weekends? You might be suffering from social jet lag. The term “social jet lag” simply refers to the discrepancy between your natural body clock and the schedule needed to keep your job and other social responsibilities.
If your goal is muscle growth, it’s possible that you may need to add a second scoop of IsaPro® to your Bedtime Belly Buster.
The chaos of the holidays and the changing seasons can take a toll on your immune system. Taking a few simple steps to prioritize your health and wellness can make the holidays much more enjoyable and help you stay healthy.
The holiday season is infamous for wreaking havoc on your health and waistline. Manager of Product Education Sara Richter is on the call to share her tips for staying on track through the new year.
Ever have trouble falling asleep on time after a hard workout? That lack of sleep – even for a single night – could slow your recovery from athletic training, a new study reports (1).
Napping may be thought of as being unproductive and lazy, but it’s one of the most effective ways to restore your brain’s power. Scientific studies have found that napping can restore wakefulness, promote learning, boost memory, reverse the hormonal impact of a night of poor sleep, and reduce stress.
Quality sleep is a vital part of a healthy lifestyle. After just one night of tossing and turning, you soon realize how the lack of quality sleep can affect just about every area of your life—including your mood, job performance, relationships, and even success in weight-loss or maintenance goals.
Do you ever forget where you left your keys? Everyone forgets things from time to time, but commonplace experiences like these can serve as a reminder of why it’s so important to protect the health of your brain.
Sleep for athletic performance is just as important as your training and nutritional program. Why? It’s because sleep is one of the strongest recovery mechanisms you have when it comes to intense training.