I just got back from the most amazing weekend. I was in Chicago with my business coach Sandi Krakowski and 22 other business owners for a Mastermind conference.
I got some amazing tips and breakthroughs that will help me to serve you better and provide you with even more amazing information, classes and products.
Even though I loved every second of the meeting this weekend, my body was sore from so much sitting both in planes, trains and automobiles on the way to and from Chicago and also in the meeting itself all day Saturday.
A couple of weeks ago, we talked about the fact that sitting too much can kill you and I definitely felt its effects after this weekend.
Remember that the main take-away from that post was that we are designed to move and we sit too much, even if we exercise everyday.
Sitting too much is not the same as Exercising too little. So keep exercising, it’s benefits are amazing, and find more ways to get your body moving too.
I have decided to share with you some really great tips to incorporate more movement into your everyday life, especially if you have a job where you sit for many hours in a row or if you are often in a vehicle of any kind on the move.
Check out this 4 minute video and then get your body moving!
In fact, you should stand up and give yourself a little wiggle and a stretch as you watch this video.
I was definitely working on some of the stretches I show you in the video as I travelled for 12 hours yesterday in various vehicles and airports.
Have a great day and get moving. It’s time for a break 🙂
Dr. Peggy Malone is a Chiropractor and an Athlete who helps other athletes to overcome injury and get back to their sport. She also inspires patients from all walks of life to take control of their health to be as happy and as healthy as they can be.
A former varsity Basketball and Rugby player, she has since entered the world of endurance athletics where she has completed 2 Ironman Triathlons, 3 Marathons, several Half Marathons and many other Triathlons, Road Races and Off-Road Adventure races of varying distances.
Her own athletic endeavors and injuries have given her valuable insight into working with athletes in her practice for both the care of injuries as well as for the improvement of athletic performance.