Wind: 8 mph NW
Meet Jerrod Niemann this Saturday from 4:30-5:30pm at WQMX! Your $10 ticket includes an intimate VIP acoustic performance in our concert room with a and Meet & Greet with Jerrod before his concert at the Dusty Armadillo What a great opportunity to meet this country star up close and p [ ... ]
Meet Storm aka Cody … because he is a Lab, this is one highly adoptable dog. Though Storm doesn’t have special needs he is a special boy. His back legs appear to have grown a bit crocked so he is perfect looking but has an anomaly in the way that he walks. It appears to be a birth defect [ ... ]
Thursday Happy Bathtub Party Day, (the idea is to skip the shower and take a bath) Happy 46th birthday to Gary Allan! 20 more shopping days until Christmas. Looks like inflation has hit the “The 12 Days of Christmas.”Number-crunchers at PNC Wealth Management claim it would set [ ... ]
It's summertime, and we are all looking to lose a little weight and look better in our shorts, tops and bathing suits. Here are a 2 tips:
1) Eat a big breakfast and big lunch, and nothing else. This method is much more productive for weight loss than eating 6 small meals a day.
2) Eating two meals a day produced greater decreases in liver fat content, while there was a bigger increase of insulin sensitivity with the six-meal diet.
Research shows that if you chow down a big breakfast between 6 and 10am, and a big lunch between noon and 4, you're good for the summer bikini.
And here are a few more tips on being healthy and living a longer life. Though it seems like this list has been brought to you by the Institute of “DUH,” if you want to keep yourself from an early grave, you should probably get on board with these 4 lifestyle changes:
These activities have been known to lower heart disease by 80% over an eight-year period. Source: (UPI)
In a related story. Maybe we can learn something from the people of Norway, because apparently it is the land of the lean and fit. Only 5.8 percent of Norwegian women are obese – compared to 35.3 percent of American women. And Norway has one of the lowest diabetes rates of any Western country – just 3.6 percent.