Heart Health

According to the CRN Consumer Survey 68% of the US take some form of supplements, with the number one consumed supplement being Fish Oil. The number two most consumed supplement is a multivitamin, but what do you take for you heart? I am going to tell you about the top five.

We all deal with bumps in the road and sometimes those bumps tend to put a stop to certain things in our lives, and for most of us it’s FITNESS!! To most, working out may not be the most important thing when it comes to prioritizing that to-do list. Sometimes it can be an injury that allows us to stop working out. Regardless the reason, I wanted to share with you a few pointers on how to return to fitness from a hiatus. Let’s check them out!!!

Most of us have been pushed towards mainly aerobic exercise such as walking, bicycling or swimming for weight loss or heart health it’s been this way for years. This is still a great way to increase overall heart health and to lose some weight, but adding strength training is beneficial. In the gym it is extremely popular to hop on a treadmill, or bike because it’s the first piece of equipment you see or understand how to operate. Below I will explain the benefits to adding strength training to your exercise routine.

Love is in the air in February and it’s time to show a little love for your heart! After all, February is American Heart Month. Did you know that cardiovascular disease is the leading cause of death in the United States? One in every three deaths is from heart disease and stroke, that’s equal to 2,200 deaths per day. Obviously eating the right foods and exercising daily is significant, but let’s examine the most important supplements for your heart health.


Hello Fitness Professionals! Did you know that February is Healthy Heart month? Chances are if you’re not already working with a client with a heart condition, you will, and we want to prepare you for this. The statistics are alarming and heart disease is no joke. The good news is, according to recent studies, heart disease may be prevented, even reversible through exercise and dieting.