Review Category : Health

Olive Oil Trade Group Sues Dr. Oz After He Calls a Majority of Supermarket Olive Oil ‘Fake’

iStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) — The North American Olive Oil Association (NAOOA) has filed a lawsuit against television talk show host Dr. Mehmet Oz after he said on his popular program that the majority of extra virgin olive oil sold in U.S. supermarkets may be “fake.”

The legal moves comes after Oz said in a May 12, 2016, episode of the The Doctor Oz Show that “80 percent of the extra virgin olive oil that you buy everyday in your supermarket isn’t the real deal, it may even be fake.”

The TV host added that he was “curious if this was really true,” so he then had a “certified olive oil expert” appear on the show for a blind taste and smell test of what he said were five popular Italian extra virgin olive oils available for sale in the U.S. The expert said on the show that only one out of the five oils was authentic extra virgin olive oil.

The American trade group of olive oil marketers, packagers, importers and producers argued in court documents filed on Tuesday that Oz and others “made a series of false statements regarding the quality and purity of olive oil sold in supermarkets in the United States.” The group said in its filings that it monitors the olive oil market, and conducts independent tests on olive oils taken directly from store shelves. Its tests indicated that around 95 percent of the tested samples “meet or exceed IOC quality and purity standards.” The group also argued that the “expert” on the show had a bias because she works for the California Olive Ranch, which the group says has an interest in promoting California olive oils instead of imported olive oils.

In court documents, NAOOA said that viewers of this episode “tuned into the program to receive information about health and well-being,” and relied on Oz’s advice “when making dietary choices, like selecting which olive oil to purchase.” The group argued that Dr. Oz’s statements caused harm to its business and reputation. The group is seeking damages and legal fees.

“Ultimately, too many consumers have been misled into buying a more expensive olive oil or not buying olive oil at all. Dr. Oz has a unique platform to help millions of people make better decisions about their health,” NAOOA told Good Morning America, in a statement. “He should use that platform to provide accurate and properly documented information to consumers.”

The Dr. Oz Show told GMA that it plans to defend its story.

The Dr. Oz Show plans to aggressively defend the story which was covered by numerous other reputable news organizations including CBS News’ 60 Minutes, The New York Times and Time magazine. We intend to refute the allegations, some of which stem from the discredited and constitutionally questionable veggie libel statute,” the show said in a statement.

Copyright © 2016, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.

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Comedian John Mulaney Says Meditation Helped With Anxiety After Canceled Sitcom

Alex Scott/ABC(NEW YORK) — John Mulaney, the Emmy Award-winning writer and comedian turned Broadway actor, said he was struggling with anxiety after his sitcom was canceled last year and turned to meditation to help get back on track.

In an interview with ABC News’ Dan Harris for his “10% Happier” podcast, Mulaney said he first tried meditation while he was working on “Mulaney,” a Fox sitcom in which he starred as a fictionalized version of himself. At the time, Mulaney already had two acclaimed stand-up specials — “The Top Part” in 2009, followed by the Comedy Central special “New in Town” in 2012. He is also known for his work on “Saturday Night Live” — he starred as a “Weekend Update” correspondent and co-created the character Stefon with SNL alum Bill Hader.

The show “Mulaney” was granted a six-episode commitment at first, but then Mulaney said they waited almost three months to hear whether it would be extended before getting the green light to shoot seven more episodes.

“I was having anger for the first time, out loud, while working on the TV show,” he said. “I lost my temper, not the on the set but over the phone … and it was weird and it felt out-of-body and it felt uncontrollable.”

During that three-month break in between the show’s production, Mulaney started reading Harris’ book, “10% Happier: How I Tamed the Voice in My Head, Reduced Stress Without Losing My Edge and Found Self-Help That Actually Works – A True Story.”

“I was probably at peak stress, but peak ambition and on some level, just not at all liking the balance I had, and kind of feeling like … I was living on Mars and I wasn’t comfortable there,” Mulaney said. “But I had the feeling that I could not be introspective or I would lose momentum.”

Harris’ book was a “jumping off point,” he said, to give meditation a try. But the first time, Mulaney said he tried meditating for a few minutes and hated it. But then later he decided to commit to trying it for 15 minutes a day, and after about five days, he said he noticed a difference.

“I got an email from– regarding an edit of an episode that normally would of spike my anger levels out of control,” Mulaney said. “And I remember reading it and I was able to kind of process it and I was also able to separate the good experience of shooting the episode from the difficult experience of what was going to get edited down in the episode … and I just remember thinking, ‘That does not change the fact that you had a good time making it.’”

Mulaney said he more or less gave up meditation when the show when back into production. “Mulaney” was poorly received by critics and canceled in January 2015 after one season and almost immediately, he decided to go back to doing what he knew best — stand-up comedy.

“When you have something that you did so many jobs on, and were so front and center on, and then people dislike it, you want to learn lessons from it and you want to move on, and you want to move on too fast,” he said. “[The show] was canceled and I went on the road four days later, thinking like, ‘I’m just going to leave this behind me and go back to being a stand-up and I’ve totally processed this experience,’… I hit a wall fast realizing I couldn’t outrun it.”

While he was on the road for his tour, Mulaney said he started meditating again after having “a lot of episodes of panic,” in which he would feel very anxious all day before a show.

“I was doing shows in Sacramento and every bit of anxiety I ever had just came crashing down,” he said. “I was just sitting in the hotel being like, ‘Oh man, I’m done.’

Stand-up had always been something he loved performing, Mulaney said, but “walking around being like — ‘Does everyone hate me? Have I totally ruined my life? Have I totally ruined my career? Is there any coming back from this? There’s probably no coming back from this. This is one of those things there’s no coming back from this’ — having all those thoughts alone in a hotel room in Sacramento is … it’s physically-uncomfortable-for-me anxiety that ruined the whole experience leading up to a show.”

In addition to his stand-up tour, Mulaney found success with a third stand-up special on Netflix called “The Comeback Kid,” released in November 2015, and by December 2015, Mulaney said he had committed himself to a regular meditation practice.

“[Meditation] didn’t always help in the moment, and it didn’t always help that day,” he said. “But I think the cumulative effect of [practicing] was very, very good … but I had days where I would meditate for 20 minutes at the hotel and then meditate for seven minutes backstage just to kind of ground [myself]…but I still would be– ‘I’m still flooded with all these thoughts.'”

There were many weeks where the practice felt “pointless,” he said, because he kept having feelings of self-doubt and anxiety every time he went to a new city on his stand-up tour, but he stuck with it.

“It was physically uncomfortable, the anxiety, enough that I was always happy to exercise or sit down meditate,” he said.

Mulaney says now he’ll notice if he hasn’t been meditating for a while because he’ll feel the anger and anxiety rise up again. He now meditates for 20 minutes every day, usually while sitting in a dark dressing room at the Lyceum Theater in New York City where he and his friend and fellow comedian, Nick Kroll, star in the two-man Broadway show they wrote together called “Oh, Hello,” now running performances until Jan. 22.

And his next step after this? “I’ll be going on tour doing stand-up,” he said.

Copyright © 2016, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.

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Texas to Require Burials After Many Abortions

iStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) — Texas health officials have adopted a new rule that would require burials after many abortions conducted in the state — a decision that could have a profound effect on providers there.

The rule, which was submitted to the Texas secretary of state by the Texas Department of Health Services last Monday, changes the manner in which fetal tissue can be disposed of following an abortion at a clinic, hospital or other medical setting.

While previously the tissue was to be disposed of in the same matter as most other medical waste in a sanitary landfill, state health officials are now requiring fetal tissue to be interred, regardless of the gestational duration, if a woman has an abortion in those settings.

There are some exceptions and the original proposed language was clarified so that women who are having a miscarriage or an abortion in the home are exempt from burial or cremation requirements. Additionally a birth and death certificate will not be needed to dispose of tissue, a spokesman for the Texas Department of Health Services told ABC News.

Reproductive rights groups have pointed to the rule as another restriction that will likely deter women from getting an abortion in the state. The rule change was initially proposed in July shortly after the U.S. Supreme Court overturned a Texas law that had added requirements for abortion clinics in the state, which led to many of them closing.

“This regulation is another blatant attempt to deceive and shame Texas women and block access to safe, legal abortion,” Yvonne Gutierrez, Executive Director of Planned Parenthood Texas Votes said in a statement to ABC News. “Texas politicians are intent on interfering with it. These restrictions do not protect people’s health and safety — just the opposite. Texans and the Supreme Court already saw through overtly political abortion restrictions that had nothing to do with women’s health, and everything to do with a political agenda to ban abortion in this country.”

Whole Women’s Health, which was a plaintiff in the U.S. Supreme Court decision that overturned the Texas law called HB2, said it would consider a lawsuit to stop the rule from taking effect.

“We see Texas’ profound disrespect of women’s health and dignity,” Amy Hagstrom Miller, founder of Whole Women’s Health, told ABC News. “It’s stunning that it has no bounds. It has absolutely no added benefit to women. It’s an undue burden that doesn’t further women’s health in any way. It’s a disregard of our win at the Supreme Court level. You can’t put undue burden in women’s safe abortion services unless you can ensure that it benefits women, and this has no added benefit to women.”

The rule change was implemented to “protect public health in a manner that is consonant with the State’s respect for life and dignity of the unborn,” according to a preamble released by the Texas Health and Human Services Commission.

The rules were submitted last Monday to the Texas Secretary of State and will be implemented by Dec. 19, according to a spokeswoman from the Texas Department of Health Services.

“Governor Abbott believes human and fetal remains should not be treated like medical waste, and the proposed rule changes affirms the value and dignity of all life,” a spokesman for the governor told ABC News. “For the unborn, the mothers and the hospital and clinic staff, the governor believes it is imperative to establish higher standards that reflect our respect for the sanctity of life. Further, it is Governor Abbott’s hope that the legislature will consider legislation next session to enshrine the new rules into state law.”

The proposed rule change led to a large outcry with more than 35,000 people leaving comments about the proposed change and two public hearings.

The Texas Medical Association and Texas Hospital Association also raised concerns in a public comment where they questioned who would pay for the “$1,500 to $4,000 cremation cost and the $7,000 to $10,000 funeral service fees,” according to documents released by the Texas Department of Health Services.

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Fewer People Under the Age of 65 Having Trouble With Medical Bills, Report Finds

iStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) — Fewer people under the age of 65 are being burdened by medical bills, according to a report from the National Center for Health Statistics.

Federal researchers from the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services examined data from the National Health Interview Survey and found that the percentage of people under age 65 in families having difficulty paying medical bills has decreased from 21.3 percent in 2011 to 16.2 percent in the first six months of 2016. The NHIS defines “family” “as an individual or a group of two or more related persons living together in the same housing unit,” according to the report.

Decreases were seen in a variety of groups including people both with and without private insurance, people who were above and below the poverty line and both those under the age of 18 and those between the ages of 18 to 64. The researchers did not look at data for those over the age of 65 and did not speculate on why fewer people were having difficulty paying medical bills. They examined responses from the National Health Interview Survey starting in 2011 and ending during the first six months of 2016.

Karen Politz, senior fellow at Kaiser Family Foundation, said with the passage of the Affordable Care Act, the number of people without health insurance has declined, which has likely led to fewer people having issues paying medical bills.

“The highest incidence with people in medical bill problems has always been uninsured and we’ve seen that number declined substantially in last couple years,” Politz told ABC News.

She said medical costs can still be a problem for people with insurance.

“Some people have health insurance who nonetheless experience cost problems,” Politz said. She pointed out people sometimes accidentally go out of network “and get billed by people who you thought was in network.”

Among people under 65, 28.5 percent of people who were in uninsured families had trouble paying medical bills as compared to 21.1 percent of people in families who had public coverage and 12.6 percent of people in families with private coverage. In addition, 24.9 percent people living near the poverty line (with incomes of 100 to less than 200 percent of the poverty threshold) had trouble paying these bills compared to 23.0 percent of people in families below the poverty threshold and just 12.6 percent of people whose incomes were 200 percent or more than the poverty threshold.

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Blogger’s Response to Online Bully Sets Record Straight

iStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) — When a commenter called Rachel Farnsworth an “old hag” because of a few grey hairs, the woman behind the popular The Stay-At-Home Chef blog crafted the perfect response.

In a three-minute video, Farnsworth explains that although she usually sticks to recipes, she wanted to address the comment publicly. Farnsworth has a rare autoimmune disease that will likely prevent her from reaching old age.

“The signs of aging that I have,” she said in the video, “are a reminder that I’m still alive.”

Because of her disease, “I don’t have time to waste criticizing myself and I don’t have time to waste criticizing other people.”

The 31-year-old mom of two from Salt Lake City told ABC News that the response to her video — which has been viewed four million times since she posted it to Facebook last week — has her in “total shock.”

“The reaction to the video is overwhelmingly positive,” Farnsworth said. “Out of the thousands and thousands of comments, emails and messages, I think there have been only five or six negative responses. I am overwhelmed and humbled by the response.”

In the video, Farnsworth explains that she was also born with a genetic jaw deformity.

The teasing from other kids, she said, “completely broke” her. She had to wait until she stopped growing to get it fixed and Farnsworth thought when she got the surgery, she would finally be happy. But she goes on to explain in the video that, after the excitement of the surgery and its results had worn off, she was, “the same person I had always been.”

It has taken a decade of hard work, she said, to change the way she feels about herself.

When she first read the comment, she told ABC News, her response was a “long and deep eye-roll and asking myself why women feel the need to shame other women. I responded immediately because I’m just tired of that happening.”

Despite the flaws, she told ABC News, “My health always fluctuates, but I am able to live, what I feel, is a full and complete life. It may not be ‘normal’ by most standards, but it’s a fantastic little life and I’m grateful for every day.”

The takeaway of her video: “The world needs more people who will build each other up than tear each other down.”

Copyright © 2016, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.

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Women Using Dating Apps Fight Back Against Sexual Harassment

iStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) — As the popularity of online dating apps soars, a high number of women are reporting that they experienced sexual harassment on dating sites.

A startling 57 percent of women and 21 percent of men report experiences of harassment in online dating, according to a 2016 opt-in survey by Consumer Research. The frequency of such experiences ranged from “once or twice” to “always.”

Alexandra Tweeten, 29, told ABC News’ Good Morning America that she has received dozens of harassing messages that she called “sexist and hateful” while using dating apps.

Tweeten decided to fight back by creating an Instagram page, “Bye Felipe,” with the aim of publicly shaming her harassing online suitors. On the broader issue of sexual harassment online, Tweeten also started a petition calling on Facebook to ban the sending or posting of illicit photos through its site.

“Not every man harasses women,” Tweeten said, “but every woman you know has been harassed at some point.”

A 2013 report by the Pew Research Center found that 42 percent of women age 18 and up who use online dating services report contact through sites and apps that “made them feel harassed or uncomfortable.” In another 2014 study on online harassment overall, Pew found that young women, ages 18 to 24, experience certain severe types of harassment at disproportionately high levels; 26 percent say they have been stalked, and 25 percent say they have been sexually harassed online.

In August, a young woman publicly showed how even something as seemingly innocuous an object as her headphones could garner lewd sexual advances on the Internet. Catrin Williams posted a photo of a new pair of headphones on Snapchat and told ABC News that she received lewd comments in response to the picture, including, “You wearing those, and nothing else, that would be heaven.” In response, she took to Twitter and posted her original photo with the sexual comment side-by-side and the photo went viral.

“This isn’t the fault of the person who’s getting the comments,” Williams told GMA. “This is really the fault of the person who’s sending comments.”

Dr. Michelle Golland, a clinical psychologist in private practice told GMA that she thinks sexual harassment on dating apps has “become an unhealthy part of the dating app world.”

She added a common idea that people are being too sensitive in reaction to this online harassment is not true. “I think people aren’t sensitive enough,” Golland said.

Golland said that the spillover effects from sexual harassment online can be detrimental to the victims.

“You feel afraid, you feel that you can’t go out into the cyber world without being harmed,” Golland said.

To help fight the trend, she said victims should report instances of sexual harassment and refuse to tolerate it.

“I think that the most important thing that needs to change for the dating apps is that people need to speak up,” the psychologist said, encouraging victims to report instances of sexual harassment online and not to tolerate it.

ABC News reached out to Tinder and OK Cupid for comment.

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Your Body: Where You Live May Impact How Long You Live

Hemera/ThinkstockBy DR. JENNIFER ASHTON, ABC News Senior Medical Contributor

Could where you reside have an impact on your life expectancy? The results from the State of American Well-Being survey seem to suggest so.

According to the survey, Boulder, Colorado and Ann Arbor, Michigan have the lowest incidence of adults who have experienced a heart attack during their lifetime. At the other end of the list is Charleston, West Virginia, where nearly 9 percent of adults report having had at least one heart attack.

Regardless of these results, remember that you are in charge of your destiny and healthy living habits can be formed anywhere.

Here’s my prescription:

  • Surround yourself with fit-minded people. It definitely is contagious.
  • Get moving more, and get more color in your diet. The more greens and colorful fruits and vegetables you eat, the more your waistline will shrink.

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Baby Ejected from Car During Crash Miraculously Found Unscathed, Officials Say

iStock/Thinkstock(TEXARKANA, Ark.) — An 8-month-old baby was found unscathed under a storm drain in the middle of a highway in Texarkana, Arkansas, after being ejected from a car during a crash, according to officials.

“It was a miracle,” said Texarkana Fire Department Capt. Charlie Smith. “We have no idea how she ended up safe down there with nothing more than a little scratch on her forehead.”

Smith told ABC News Tuesday that he and fellow firefighter Josh Moore found the baby girl this past Friday evening after an 18-wheeler apparently sideswiped the car the baby was in.

The car spun out and hit a guardrail, ripping off the entire door on the driver’s side of the car, Smith said. The driver and the baby were ejected as a result, he added.

The baby’s mother, who was a passenger, was “frantically searching” for the girl when firefighters got to the scene, Smith said.

“There was a lot of loose, hay-like grass in the median, and we were turning all those over to make sure the child wasn’t underneath,” Smith said.

After a few minutes of searching and sifting through the grass, Moore uncovered a storm drain and found the baby girl peering up at him from under it, according to Smith. He added that the drain was about 25 feet from the road where the crash occurred.

“She was just sitting on the bottom looking up at us, and she wasn’t crying or upset at all,” Smith said. “It was incredible. It was all I could to reach my arm all the way down through there to get her out.”

Smith said he had “no idea” how the 8-month-old girl ended up in the drain, but he said it was possible that she “flew out of the car, landed on the grass and rolled down into the drain.”

The baby and the four other passengers in the car were all taken to a nearby hospital and treated for non-life-threatening injuries, Smith said.

“Amazingly, this baby was the least hurt out of everybody,” he added. “All of us at the scene that night knew we had witnessed something special.”

The baby’s mother, Jakesia Colson, told local news station KSLA-TV at the hospital that she agreed with firefighters that the ordeal “was a miracle — nothing but God.”

“I’m thanking God for sparing my baby, for sparing us [and] for not taking my angel away from me,” Colson told KSLA-TV. “She’s my miracle baby.”

Texarkana Fire Marshal Stephen Johnson told ABC News Tuesday that the Texarkana Police Department was the lead agency investigating the crash. Texarkana police told KSLA-TV that the baby’s car seat was not properly installed and the girl was not properly restrained. The family has not commented on the car seat, but they were not cited, according to KSLA-TV.

The Texarkana Police Department did not immediately respond to ABC News’ request for additional information.

Copyright © 2016, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.

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Three of Cuba’s Major Medical Achievements

iStock/Thinkstock(HAVANA) — Despite being an island largely cut off from much of the world due to a decades-long embargo, Cuba has managed to build a robust health system that has been credited with some major medical advancements in recent years.

A 2012 study published in the American Journal of Public Health found that despite the country’s limited resources, it had created a system that many other countries, including a few developed countries, might envy.

“Few can match Cuba’s record of 98 percent full immunization by the age of 2 years, vaccinating children against 13 illnesses; antenatal care for 95 percent of pregnant women by the end of their first trimester with rates of infant mortality less than 5 per 1000 births; and chronic disease control, including at least yearly blood pressure measurements for almost the entire population,” the study authors wrote.

With Cuba back in the headlines after Fidel Castro’s death on Friday, here’s a look at a few of the country’s medical successes:

First to Eliminate HIV Transmission From Mother to Child

In 2015, the World Health Organization recognized Cuba as the first country to eliminate HIV transmission from mother to child.

“Eliminating transmission of a virus is one of the greatest public health achievements possible,” Dr. Margaret Chan, WHO director-general, said at the time. “This is a major victory in our long fight against HIV and sexually transmitted infections, and an important step towards having an AIDS-free generation.”

The WHO and the Pan American Health Organization had been working with Cuba since 2010 to improve “access to prenatal care, HIV and syphilis testing for both pregnant women and their partners, treatment for women who test positive and their babies, cesarean deliveries and substitution of breastfeeding,”

Dr. C. William Keck, the former director of health for the City of Akron and lead author of the 2012 study, pointed out that though the government has limited resources, a relentless focus on preventative care has helped improve health outcomes for many in the country.

“With a few exceptions, it’s somewhere around 99 plus percent, [Cubans] are seen at least once a year and probably twice [by their doctor],” said Keck.

Low Infant Mortality Rates

Cuba’s infant mortality rate has dramatically lowered to less than 5 per 1,000 births, according to the 2012 study. That is just under the 2014 rate in the U.S. of 5.82 deaths per 1,000 live births, according to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

In part, the improved outcomes came as Cuba increasingly focused on preventive care according to Keck. He explained that in the mid-1980s, the Cuban government decided to focus on preventative care to keep the residents healthy and started a program to get every Cuban easily accessible health care.

“They were able to put together a preventative-oriented primary care system that reaches every Cuban,” Keck explained. “Every Cuban has access to a physician and nurse team.”

Keck said doctors and nurses often visit patients at home and are responsible for whole communities so that they can better understand the health problems and risks their patients face.

Devleopment of a Lung Cancer Vaccine

One byproduct of the improved relations between the U.S. and Cuba is the exchange of needed medications. Last year, the Roswell Park Cancer Institute in Buffalo, New York, started work to bring an innovative lung cancer vaccine called “Cimavax” to the U.S.

The drug was developed by Cuba’s Center for Molecular Immunology and is currently has been approved for a phase I safety and efficacy testing in the U.S. by the FDA. In a Cuba-based trial with 405 total lung cancer patients, those who were given the drug lived on average about three months longer than those who didn’t.

Keck said the embargo likely helped spur development as the island was cut off from American-owned medical suppliers.

“The problems continued to worsen to Cuba [in recent years],” Keck said. “They made this huge investment in biotech and now Cuba has 24 research institutions and 58 manufacturing facilities.”

Since the government controls all development in the communist country, it has more latitude to put resources in medications without worrying as much about profitability, according to Keck.

“This closed-loop approach is one that asks, ‘What are our major public health problems and what can we do with the limited resources to address them?'” said Keck.

Copyright © 2016, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.

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Gabby Reece Leads a “GMA” Live Stream Holiday Prep Workout

ABC News(NEW YORK) — The holiday season is upon us, which means it’s easy to indulge and slip up on your workouts.

To help you stay on track, former professional volleyball player Gabby Reece brought her signature high-intensity circuit workout to Good Morning America viewers in an exclusive live stream.

Reece, a Fitbit ambassador, led a full-body workout live-streamed on and the GMA Facebook page Tuesday.

The circuit workout, named the “HighX Workout for Transformation Tuesday”, is a high-intensity strength training and conditioning program designed to keep you on track through to the holidays and carry you into the New Year on fit footing, Reece says.

Watch the video below to try the full workout:

And here are Reece’s “HIGHX Holiday Prep Workout” Tips:

  • Make sure to use weights you’re comfortable with based on your fitness level.
  • Doing the moves safely and correctly is more important than doing them quickly.
  • Make sure to breathe continuously through the activity and try not to hold your breath.
  • Always drink water when you need it.
  • Be willing to push yourself. It’s important to challenge yourself, your muscles and your body with different exercises to help you move more and in different ways that you may be used to doing. If it feels easy, be willing to add weight and work a little harder. Everything takes work, so embrace it, and don’t try to avoid the discomfort.

Fitbit is a sponsor of Good Morning America.

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