May 15, 2013

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    The Latest Findings on Lifelong Fitness

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    The Latest Findings on Lifelong Fitness

    2017 Wellness Reports: Men's Health

    Introducing a new authoritative report from the editors of the University of California, Berkeley Wellness Letter


    For many men in your father's and grandfather's generation, growing older was something to dread.


    It often meant premature death from a heart attack or stroke, failing eyesight, loss of teeth, reduced muscle strength and energy, weight gain . . . If your father and grandfather regularly saw a physician, the advice they most likely heard was to "take it easy" and not "overdo it" on the tennis court or at work.


    But this is no longer true -- or it needn’t be. If you are 50 you are young these days. Your sixties and seventies and even eighties should be prime years. Some say 70 is the "new middle age."


    Heart disease and other conditions that once disabled men are now less likely to do so. For there have been incredible breakthroughs in medical treatments, new pharmaceuticals, and diagnostic tests that can predict disease or detect it early enough to prevent it or stop it in its tracks.


    We know more about diet than ever -- and most importantly, we know that a healthy diet is a true key to longevity. And we know that a high fitness level and regular vigorous exercise are another true key.


    The last two decades have seen an upsurge in medical research, and much of it has been about prevention -- from a vaccine that prevents shingles and innovative ways of forestalling bone loss and restoring sex drive in men, to eye care that protects vision and dental care that has virtually made dentures a thing of the past.


    And there's new news almost every day.


    Exercise, for example, is now known to reduce the risk of some cancers. Staying physically active is also one of the best ways of preserving mental function and forestalling cognitive decline. Regular walking is good not only for the heart but for the brain.


    Certain kinds of screening for cancer, particularly colonoscopy and other screening tests for colon cancer, have been shown to save lives. There are new ways to prevent heart attacks, and almost miraculous new treatments for cardiovascular disease.


    There's no shortage of health news -- on the Internet, in the bookstore, on TV. Information and misinformation, truth and myth, fly from person to person and from computer to computer pretty fast. How can you sort through all this "information overload" so that you can make informed decisions about your own diet, your own exercise program, treatments, medications, dietary supplements, and other preventive steps?


    Fortunately there's an authoritative resource, from one of the most respected health institutions in the world, the School of Public Health at the University of California, Berkeley. You can turn to this resource for the latest evidence-based guidance on how you can live a longer, more active, healthier life. And you may download this resource absolutely risk-free in the privacy of your home.



    Introducing …



    With thousands of books . . . articles . . . advertisements . . . websites . . . magazines . . . and clinical studies published every month, no single person can keep up with all of the new developments in men's health. It would be a full time job, and I am guessing you already have too much to do.


    And, unless you are an M.D. yourself, do you really have the background to separate the good science from the hype?


    That's where the Wellness Report series from the University of California, Berkeley Wellness Letter can help save you time and money, while helping you live longer with optimal health and wellness.


    Our editorial board, all M.D.s or Ph.D.s or both, with impressive credentials in their specialties, conduct exhaustive searches of the medical literature on a particular topic -- in this case breakthroughs in men's health.


    They then review the research to ensure that it's based on scientifically sound methods. They confirm the accuracy and reliability of the findings. They judge its practicality and usefulness.


    Next, our editors painstakingly convert medical jargon, formulas, and statistics into clear, plain English. I know you will find it fascinating reading. And helpful. Practical advice you can use right now -- not speculation about possible future discoveries.


    Here's a small sampling of what you'll discover in the UC Berkeley Wellness Report: Men's Health.

    • Screening for cancer is always a good thing -- or is it? Here's what you need to know about the latest recommendations on PSA testing for prostate cancer.
    • The 5 vaccines all men need. Are you up to date?
    • The best non-invasive treatments for benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH), or enlarged prostate, plus when to consider surgery.
    • Are you taking a statin drug to lower LDL (“bad”) cholesterol? Should you be? Get the latest recommendations.
    • Should you be tested for "low T"? What every man should know about testosterone therapy.
    • Could anger be hurting your health? How to tell and what to do.
    • Are you a coffee lover? Here’s some good news about caffeine and the risk of atrial fibrillation (a-fib).
    • Do you really need a colonoscopy to screen for colon cancer, or can less invasive tests suffice?
    • Does being circumcised affect your sexual pleasure?
    • You’ve probably heard that moderate intake of alcohol has been linked to a lower risk of heart disease. But do you know what the definition of “moderate” is?
    • Are all carbs bad? Or just some carbs? What about good and bad fats? The answers may surprise you.
    • Should you have a digital rectal exam to check for prostate cancer?
    • The 3 risk factors for a heart attack that cannot be changed - and the 5 that absolutely can.
    • The truth about the connection between meat and cancer.
    • When it comes to bone health, there's a major risk factor for fractures that's unique to men. Do you know what it is?
    • You have chest pain that seems to be spreading, and you are having trouble breathing. These are classic signs of heart attack—not to be explained away. What is the first thing you do? The second? Knowing the answers can save your life.
    • Could this deep-red fruit juice help you lower your blood pressure?
    • The 9 steps that can protect you from contracting—or spreading—a sexually transmitted disease.
    • What works—and what doesn’t—for treating hair loss.
    • Are you getting enough exercise? And is it the right type? Find out.
    • Oral cancers are twice as common in men as in women -- but did you know a simple vaccine might help prevent them?
    • Why most men should get their omega-3s from eating fatty fish two or three times a week—and not from fish-oil pills.
    • An enlarged prostate can cause painful symptoms and affect your quality of life. Learn 8 very practical tips for managing the daily problems caused by this condition.
    • Osteoporosis isn’t just for women. Follow these 6 lifestyle steps to help you build strong bones -- and stave off fractures.
    • Cardiovascular fitness isn’t the same thing as physical fitness. Learn how to access your heart’s strength, plus how to boost it if needed.
    • Should all former smokers be screened for lung cancer? Find out what the latest research reveals.
    • The truth about supplements to enhance sexual performance.
    • Should you have your bone density measured? How often?
    • The truth about supplements to enhance sexual performance.
    • Screening tests can find diseases early, when they are easier to treat. Do you know the eight major tests men should consider?

    And so much more.


    The best buy in men's healthcare today!


    But that’s not all! Order now, and you’ll also receive this FREE Bonus Report as an instant download:

    The Latest Findings on Lifelong Fitness
    Exercise Tips To Enhance Your Well-Being


    10,000 Steps a Day. There's no magic number, but that's a great goal.


    How Fast Do You Walk? To get a rough estimate of your walking speed, count how many steps you take per minute.


    10-Minute Workouts. Research shows that short bouts of exercise can produce the same physical and psychological benefits as longer workouts.


    Do You Need a Sports Drink? Most exercisers don't need one -- especially not when exercising for an hour or less. But if you want a designer sports drink, here's how to make your own.


    What You Should Eat Before a Workout. The goal is to maintain blood sugar and carbohydrate stores in the body, but not have much undigested food in the stomach.


    Do You Need More Protein? Endurance athletes may need more protein than the RDA, but their higher-calorie diet generally supplies it with no problem.


    Creatine: Behind the Hype. Of all supplements that are supposed to improve athletic performance, the amino acid creatine has probably gotten the most attention. Here's the bottom line.


    Circuit Training in a Jiffy. If you're often pressed for time at the health club or gym, try this form of "circuit training" that combines weight training and aerobic exercise.


    Core Conditioning -- Why You Need It. The advantages of building a strong core are many. Such training focuses on developing the muscles at the center of your body, rather than working on isolated parts.


    Ab-Sense. Many people do sit-ups incorrectly and for the wrong reasons. Here's the way to go.


    Birds Do It, Bees Do It: What About Athletes? Does sex impair or help athletic performance the next day? What about more ordinary physical endeavors, such as a gym workout?


    Just click below for your risk-FREE copy of the UC Berkeley Wellness Report: Men's Health.


    If you order now you can instantly download your free gift, Exercise Tips To Enhance Your Well-Being.” Keep the free gift even if you decide, for any reason, to return your Wellness Report.


    Men are less likely to seek health care than women. They are more likely to die of injuries. More American men develop cancer and die of it than women, and they do so at earlier ages. Men develop cardiovascular disease 10 years earlier than women on average. Men are less likely to believe that diet and exercise will help prevent disease.


    As a man, maybe in the prime of your life, maybe in perfect health, maybe with some health problems already, you will find our Men's Health Wellness Report a great way to begin setting things straight.


    The U.S. Department of Health & Human Services reports that the average annual expenditure on healthcare for an American male is $6,313. Even a routine consultation at your doctor's office (and we are not suggesting that you fail to have this consultation) could cost $50 or more for a 10-minute visit.


    But now, benefitting from the latest research breakthroughs in men's health (maybe including some advances your physician has not yet heard about) won't cost nearly that much. That’s because Men’s Health costs just $19.95 (plus shipping for print order).


    Preview this money-saving health-building report risk-free in the privacy of your home

    When you receive your report, examine it carefully.


    Read through the studies. Examine the facts, figures, numbers, and test results on men's health.


    I'm betting our report will be one of your most valuable—and important—health resources.


    If you are not 100 percent satisfied with your Men's Health report for any reason... simply return the report within 30 days for a full refund.


    But don't delay. The longer you put off doing your "due diligence" on your health, the longer you could be throwing your money—and your good health—down the drain.

    Annual Update Service


    To keep you up to date and on the cutting edge of health and medical issues, we offer an annual update service to our readers.


    That way your Wellness Report: Men's Health is always current, never out of date. The Men's Health update will be offered to you by announcement. You need do nothing if you want the update to be sent automatically. If you do not want it, all you will need to do is return the announcement. The update is completely optional, and will never be sent without prior announcement. You may cancel at any time.


    So what are you waiting for? To order your risk-free copy of the UC Berkeley Wellness Report: Men's Health… just click below now.


    Even if you do nothing but follow the advice in The Latest Findings on Lifelong Fitness—your free gift—you will be well on your way to protecting your health. Just click below to order your free gift and your Wellness Report: Men's Health.

    Print Edition

    $19.95

    Buy Now

    Digital Edition

    $19.95

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