Body types and Fit Training

Knowing where you fit in (or if a single body “type” doesn’t describe you) could help determine the best diet and exercise plan for you, some healthcare professionals argue. This is what’s called the body type diet. Proponents of this plan say your body type can give you clues about your metabolism and hormones, and thus how well you process carbohydrates, and how much protein you need. Phil Catudal, celebrity trainer, saya that daily exercise, diet habits, and even metabolic changes by way of pregnancy and menopause can skew your body type, so you might not recognize what yours is right away. Lifestyle factors could have also changed your body,… Read More

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Psychology of Money

‘The Psychology of Money – Timeless Lessons on Wealth, Greed, and Happiness by award-winning author Morgan Housel is one of the best books on personal finance. Neat and crisply written – this book offers a lot of wisdom and high-quality content. Morgan Housel is a partner at the Collaborative Fund where he writes a regular blog; previously he was a columnist for the Wall Street Journal and the Motley Fool. He is also a winner and awardee in some of best Awards of bussiness and finance. In this book, Morgan Housel shares 19 stories exploring the strange ways people think about money. It covers observations on our relationship with money… Read More

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Reductions

When natives speak, they reduce the pronunciation of certain words and phrases. This can be confusing for non-native speakers who are often unfamiliar with these reductions. Learning some common English reductions will improve your comprehension and make you sound more natural to native speakers. English reductions are usually not taught in English language schools but you need to know reductions in order to understand conversations between native English speakers. Reductions are used extensively in TV, movies, music, literature, and in conversations among native English speakers. Here are some common reductions: Whassup: what is up Gimme: give me Lemme: let me Gonna: going to Gotta: got to Wanna: want to Dunno:… Read More

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Filler Words

Hi Guys, you might already use words without realizing them. When you can’t think of the right word to use in a sentence, you might say “umm, ok, I mean, i guess, you know, actually” and other. These give you a break while you think, without an awkward, silent pause, right? But what are those in English? Yap, those are filler words. Filler words are words (and phrases) that are used to fill silence when you’re speaking. They’re words that don’t add any real value to the sentence. They simply keep you going while you come up with the rest of your sentence. Their actual name is “discourse markers,” but… Read More

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