Headline December 13, 2016/ ''' STUDENTS -SITTING- *STILLLLL* '''


TALLY HO!  !SPLASH ALL! : To assess the Pakistani students, one great exercise would be to get the Leaders of  *Proud Pakistan* have the students-

Recall 10 nouns immediately and after a !WOW!,  to serially subtract seven from 100, and to count backward from 39. 
Merium?  Rabo?  Haleema?  Eman?  Haanyia? Dee? Sarah?, Saima You, Hussain?  Faizan?  Mustafa?  Haider?  Ibrahim? Zaeem? Hazeem?

Reza, Canada? Danyia, UK, Vishnu, India?  Toby, China? Dusiyarn, Malaysia?, Merium, Singapore?


Her mother died in the childbirth, and she was raised in Pondicherry, in India, by an uncle who was a railroad entrepreneur and who brought his niece along with him on his Asian travels.

When she was 8, she walked to the beach and spotted young boys making silly shapes with their bodies. ''I thought it was a new game,'' Ms Porchon-Lynch said.

I went to my aunt and said. ''Can they let me be part of it?'' And she said: ''That isn't a game, it is  Yoga  and it's not for girls. It's not ladylike.'' So I started doing it.''

When she was 12, she said, she came home to find a ''little man sitting on the floor''  and say visitors bowing to him. 

Then, she said, her uncle told her to pack a suitcase and they spent a few weeks travelling and marching with Mahatama Gandhi.

Tao Porchon-Lynch, is now 98. On a recent Monday, Tao Porchon Lynch was seen teaching her 90 minute Yoga class in Hartsdale, N.Y., combining elements of Iyengar, meditation and vinyasa for a dozen or so regular students.  

ARE WE FIGHTING THOUSANDS OF YEARS OF evolutionary history and the best interests of our bodies when we sit still all day?

That question is at the core of a fascinating new study of the daily lives and cardiovascular health of the modern tribe of hunter-gatherers. 

The findings strongly suggest that we are born to be in motion, with health consequences when we are not.

Evolutionary biologists have long believed that the basic structure of human bodies and genomes were set tens of thousands of years ago, when we were hunter gatherers. 

The hunter-gatherers from that time who were most adept at following game or finding tubers won the baby-making lottery and passed along their genes to us, their descendants.

But we no longer live in a hunting and gathering world. Mostly we live in offices and in front of screens, where we sit and have food brought to us, creating a fundamental mismatch  between the conditions that molded our bodies and those that we inhibit.

The health consequences of this mismatch are well-established. Many scientists have pointed out that the easy availability of food creates an ''obesogenic''  world in which we easily gain weight and develop related health problems.

There also has been considerable research linking sedentary lifestyles with health concerns.

But we have not really known just how much physical activity may be natural for us. 

The fossil record is evocative but inexact, unable to tell us precisely how our ancestors lived, while most past still anthropological studies of living hunter-gatherers have been observational, meaning that researchers have estimated activity patterns.

But estimates can be wrong. So far the new study, which was published last month in the American Journal of Human Biology, researchers from Yale University, the University of Arizona-

And other institutions decided to bring high-tech rigor to their proceeding examination of a group of Africans hunter-gatherers.

For many years, the scientists had been studying and tagging along on hunts with  the Hadza, a tribe in Tanzania that by subsistence hunting and foraging for berries, honey, baobab fruit and tubers.

As part of past research, the scientists had measured the men's and women's blood pressures, lipids and other markers of cardiovascular health.

They now asked some of the tribes people if they would wear heartrate monitors around their chests. The scientists focused on heart rate since most modern recommendations about exercise involve intensity.

We are told that we should aim for at least  150 minutes per week of modern exercise or 75 minutes of vigorous exercise,

The simplest way to determine exercise intensity is with the heart rate.

The Honour and Serving of the Latest Operational Research on Health, Life and Living continues. Thank Ya all for reading and sharing forward and see you on the following one.

With respectful dedication to the Grandparents, Parents, Students, Professors and Teachers of the world. See Ya all on !WOW!  -the World Students Society and Twitter-!E-WOW!  -the Ecosystem 2011:

''' Fitness '''

Good Night and God Bless

SAM Daily Times - the Voice of the Voiceless


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