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Why are teenagers more anxious than ever?

Redefining what matters is helpful.

Jake, a young man in Denizet-Lewis’s story, had never failed at anything. Doing so was one of his major fears. During extensive therapy sessions he learned, among other things, to tweak what he wanted out of life. 

“Friendships matter,” Denizet-Lewis told Boyd. “Yes, getting into UNC [University of North Carolina] mattered. But what he needed to be happy were close, honest connections, whether with his family or his friends.” 

Added his mother, who called into the show: “We don’t need a perfect Jake; we just need a happy Jake.”

Article source: https://www.dallasnews.com/life/healthy-living/2017/10/19/todays-teenagers-anxious-ever

University of Vermont enshrines healthy living in bricks and mortar

BURLINGTON, Vt. – Pledges by college students to eschew drugs and alcohol are old hat. Now they’re meditating, working out, practicing yoga, eating healthfully, and at least one school, the University of Vermont, it has become a bona fide lifestyle.

In UVM’s Wellness Environment, known as WE, students live in a new, big substance-free dorm, take a required class in what affects the health of their brains and bodies, and are given incentives to stay healthy like access to a free gym membership, nutrition and fitness coaches and an app that tracks their activities.

“We created an environment where we believe if we offer young people healthy foods, healthy choices, they’ll make them. We reward those things, and we don’t encourage the negative things, so the rule in the environment is no alcohol, no drugs, and the students follow it,” said Dr. Jim Hudziak, the chief of child psychiatry at the UVM’s Larner College of Medicine, who founded the Wellness Environment or WE program.

It goes beyond the wellness and substance-free residential halls found at some colleges.

“It looks at them (students) as an individual, which is really important obviously for health and wellness, but then it’s also making changes to their community,” said David Arnold, of the Washington-based NASPA, Student Affairs Administrators in Higher Education. “So combining those two things together as well as working broader with faculty is actually a very, very impressive implementation of that process.”

At the start of a recent class, “Healthy Brains, Healthy Bodies,” the auditorium full of students stood with eyes closed for a few minutes of meditation. Then Hudziak, who tosses a brain-shaped football to students in the auditorium before class, discussed neuroscience topics including how traumatic or stressful experiences in childhood can affect physical and mental health.

And there’s no tolerance for alcohol or drugs in the dorm. If you’re caught with either in the environment, you’re thrown out, Hudziak said.

“I’m a genetic neuroscientist and child psychiatrist who wanted to end what I thought and saw was very damaging cultures in university settings, and I thought using neuroscience and behavior change science rather than sort of lecturing and setting standards of behavior would work,” he said.

That makes for a quieter dorm, said freshman Cole Spaulding, of Waterbury, as he worked out in the dorm’s fitness center on a recent evening.

“You’re sitting at home in your dorm, and it’s not like people are yelling. You know the bathrooms are always clean. It’s a nice place to just live,” he said.

WE students pay the same rate for campus housing as other students.

After a recent evening meditation class in the dorm, Hannah Bryant, of Brewster, Massachusetts, said her choice to join WE already has paid off.

She bases her life around living a healthy lifestyle and liked the chance to be surrounded by healthy opportunities like yoga, meditation and good food.

“Just like already within the first three weeks of school has already made a huge difference. And it’s things like this, the 30 minutes, that can really change your week around,” she said.

Through the app, students earn coins for healthy choices that can be used to buy WE paraphernalia – socks, sweat shirts, hats. They’re also encouraged to mentor kids in the community as one of the four pillars on which the program is based: fitness, mindfulness, nutrition and relationships.

Freshman Joy Vincenzo of Portland, Connecticut, said she chose the WE program because in high school she would get stressed about school work.

The UVM program has helped in her first few weeks of college. She does yoga and, when she has breaks between classes, she might go to the gym for 20 minutes.

“This argument of WE is, if we teach and practice these health-promoting activities, when things get tough, you’ll rely on a whole new set of skills,” Hudziak said.

Article source: https://durangoherald.com/articles/188456

Tips on healthy living, by cleric

How can Nigerians improve on their health? It is by doing regular exercises, appropriate choice of good stable food, routine medical screenings and having a meaningful relationship with God, the Convener/Founder, ‘Arise Women Conference’ (‘Arise’, for short), Pastor Siju Iluyomade, has said.

She spoke at the Muri Okunola Park, Victoria Island, Lagos before her group embarked on a walk round major streets of Victoria Island to create awareness on healthy living.

Thereafter the NGO carried out a free medical screening and disease prevention talk.

The walk was accompanied by dancing, music, exercises, eating of  fruits, drinks, medical talks, and lots of fun. There were many stands and mobile clinics that catered for participants’ medical, spiritual and welfare needs.

Mrs Iluyomade, the wife of the Regional Pastor of Region 20, City of David (COD) of The Redeemed Christian Church of God (RCCG), explained the reason for the event tagged:  ‘Walkforlife’.

She said regular exercises keep lifestyle diseases at bay. “If people can add some regular movement into their routines throughout the day, they will feel better and be less susceptible to health problems. In the long term, they may not see big changes in the mirror, but they will prevent further weight gain. So it is being suggested that people take the stairs instead of the elevator, walk to a colleague’s office rather than phoning them and taking short strolls during the day to help increase the number of steps they take”.

Shedding light on the various booths, she said: “Arise is committed to the building of our great nation, Nigeria, through its women by equipping them spiritually, morally, ethically, to the physical health of women by the provision of free medical screening services in several areas, including diabetes and cancer. It is committed to the establishment of mobile clinics which has been bringing primary health care to the doorsteps of different communities and a Free Women’s Clinic at Healing Stripes Hospital, Victoria Island as an out-patient clinic for women. Arise is a faith-based non-governmental organisation committed to accelerating nation building through the empowerment of women in the society and also passionate about the health of women through free preventive medical care in the area of HIV tests, eye test, Blood Pressure and Blood Sugar level tests.”

Mrs Iluyomade then called on the government to improve on delivering healthcare systems, initiatives and well drilled practitioners to ensure a more productive society.

She said in order for Nigerians to achieve their potentials on a day- to-day basis, the government has to improve on delivering more sound healthcare systems, enlightenments and practitioners in almost every local government.

“A lot of our people die needlessly just simply because they are not looked after on a day-to-day basis. So it is important that we imbibe the spirit of wellness and learn to take care of ourselves through exercise and good eating habits and I am sure by doing this, we will have a more productive society. I believe very strongly in health and I believe that we need to take care of ourselves in order for us to achieve our potential and what I will like to see in the near future is that we have general practitioners (GPs) in almost every local government for every 10 minutes walk from every home, so that it becomes a part of us”, she said.

“We operate here in Lagos and main focus of the health areas we cover have been expanded to prostate and cervical cancer screening, and sickle cell anaemia. I need to point out that hypertension is prevalent in virtually almost all the people who have trooped out here, this is because in Lagos, people hardly exercise and most indulge in bad habits such as drinking alcoholic beverages, drugs and self medication. All these impair and must be stopped,” said Mrs Iluyomade.

Corroborating, Head, Clinical services, Healing Stripes Hospital, Foundation of the RCCG, Dr Akinsiku Adedamola, said he was not surprised by the life expectancy rate in Nigeria, adding that  government needs to curb the illicit sales of herbal concoctions and kick start health re-enlightenment programmes.

“Today the ailment we picked up the most is hypertension. Unfortunately, hypertension is a silent killer, a lot of people don’t know. Presently the life expectancy in Nigeria is very low compared to Western Worlds and this is because of the things we indulge in, there is therefore a need for government to curb the illicit sales of herbal concoctions.

”Our fast foods points also need re-education to reduce the amount of spices or seasonings added to foods. The government also needs to come up with programmes that will keep re-enlightening people on the truth about health”, he said.

According to Akinsiku, “Advocacy is integral and just as we have come up with this initiative to promote healthy living, governments need to partner with religious ministries to create awareness as people are suffering due to poor health seeking behaviour”.

Article source: http://thenationonlineng.net/tips-healthy-living-cleric/

Beach Cities Health District unveils ‘healthy living’ campus at first open house

In the first public open house Tuesday night to unveil plans for its 11-acre “healthy living” campus in Redondo Beach, officials with the Beach Cities Health District received a chilling welcome to local politics.

During a presentation by BCHD Executive Director Tom Bakaly, a man from the crowd suddenly shouted, “When are you going to talk about the project and end the dog and pony show?” 

Bakaly, thrown off by the remark for a second, continued. Then came another shot: “If you think this project is going forward without any opposition, you are delusional,” the same man hollered.

Later, as Bakaly started to talk about traffic impacts, another man shouted, “We don’t want any more traffic!”

After roughly 30 presentations before homeowner associations and community groups, BCHD’s first public forum at the Redondo Beach Performing Arts Center was not immune to nay-sayers.

Traffic impacts

Of chief concern among local residents was a proposed 400 units of independent and assisted living space and potential traffic impacts.

The overall campus borders Prospect Avenue, Flagler Lane and Beryl Street in Redondo Beach, raising concerns not just with nearby residents but also among those living in Torrance in the neighborhood to the east. 

A seven-story assisted living facility slated for the north end of the campus toward Beryl Street would replace a sprawling parking lot and be completed by 2020, while the independent living facility on the south end would come later. Specific traffic impacts will be analyzed in an Environmental Impact Review expected to occur next year.

Also of concern is a three-story parking structure with two subterranean levels at the corner of Beryl and Flagler. The ground floor will house the Center for Health and Wellness while the two upper stories will be used for parking with the capability to convert that space in the future to other uses such as medical office space.

Robert London, who lives on the south side of Beryl, said that while the height of the structure was reduced, he is still not satisfied it mitigates concerns about traffic.

“I think the building might be too high even as proposed,” London said. “There will be a lot of traffic in my opinion and it’s going to be really tough on the people living nearby.”

Waiting list for seniors

By adding senior housing, BCHD envisions an all-inclusive experience for older adults, which it terms a “healthy living” campus. The health district already provides a gym, physical therapy, cancer treatment, medical offices and urgent care by major providers such as Providence Health and Services and UCLA Health. 

“This is an opportunity for an older adult to have everything they need within walking distance,” said Karianne Lawson, director of lifespan services.

The health district cited a market study showing that senior living facilities in the South Bay typically have a three-year waiting list. Bakaly and the health district said they are responding to a health need as 94 percent of seniors report they want to remain living in their community. The senior population in the area will soon exceed 15,000, he said. 

Manhattan Beach resident Kate Ogden, who attended the open house, said she was excited to see the plans. Ogden currently lives in a studio apartment and has been on the waiting list at Manhattan Village for the past three years.

“The senior housing in this area is really nonexistent pretty much,” she said. “I think it’s a great idea and I’d love to be a part of it.”

While the district formalizes its plans, it will also remodel the existing medical office building that was formerly South Bay Hospital. Without improvements soon, tenants may actually leave, Bakaly said. A leaky roof, exterior issues and problems with the elevator are some of the biggest concerns. 

Bakaly said the aging building and sprawling parking lot is out of touch with the organization that promotes healthy lifestyles and conservation. 

“We’re not walking our talk,” he said. “The building doesn’t match who we are.”

Questions abound

Residents on Tuesday also questioned district officials over funding, its property tax allocation and whether they will continue to offer existing services. 

Bakaly explained the district had no intention of going to voters for additional taxes beyond the $3.4 million it expects to receive in the current fiscal year. Those property taxes, first instituted when the district was formed to operate a hospital in 1962, represent 25 percent of the BCHD total budget this year with the remaining $9.2 million coming from leases and other partnership arrangements. 

It was in the mid-90s that the hospital district became a special district. Rather than operating a hospital, it shifted to provide widespread preventative health services. By leasing its land to other providers including to Sunrise Assisted Living facility in Hermosa Beach, the district is able to leverage its resources. Today, for each dollar contributed toward the district in property taxes, it delivers $3.50 in services, Bakaly said. 

For its new senior housing, the district plans to partner with a developer to construct and operate the facility. Bakaly said they are hiring a developer to work on a consultancy basis during the planning. That won’t necessarily be the developer that’s finally chosen, he said. That decision will be decided by the district’s elected board of directors. 

The cost of the units and what percentage, if any, would be deemed “affordable” Bakaly said has not been decided. He did assure residents that locals would be offered preferential treatment for the rentals. A total price tag on the project has also not been provided. 

Other attendees at Tuesday’s forum questioned whether the plans would require a zoning change from its Commercial-2 designation for the property, which could need voter approval. To that Bakaly said the district was confident a zoning change was not needed.

The district will begin an Environmental Impact Report in January to be completed within a year. They hope to wrap up permitting by 2019 with construction starting in 2020. The remodel of the hospital building is expected to begin later this year.

For more information visit BCHD.org/healthylivingcampus

Article source: http://tbrnews.com/news/redondo_beach/beach-cities-health-district-unveils-healthy-living-campus-at-first/article_8e28fd64-b435-11e7-a81c-d389b8720cce.html

4-H Food Fair promotes nutrition, healthy living

Good nutrition and plenty of exercise are the building blocks for strong growth, healthy development and lifelong well-being for young people.

In today’s fast paced world, too many children are not receiving the proper nutrition or enough exercise. An estimated one in three children are overweight and about one in six are obese. They are also not getting enough exercise. Only 30 percent of children aged six to seventeen participated in at least twenty minutes of vigorous physical activity on a daily basis. Children need to get at least sixty minutes of exercise every day.

So when a young person asks you why they should eat better and exercise, what should you tell them? Start with the physical benefits. Children need a wide variety of nutrients (protein, complex carbohydrates, healthy fats, minerals and vitamins) to assist in their daily growth and development and to protect them from illness. Daily exercise can also help children build stronger muscles and bones, so they will grow up to be big and strong.

Both of these things will help prevent future chronic illnesses that can appear in adulthood associated with obesity, like heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure and different forms of cancer. Along with physical benefits, there are also many mental and behavioral benefits. Children who exercise regularly and eat healthy are likely to perform better academically, feel better about themselves, cope with stress and emotion better, and avoid feelings of low self esteem, anxiety and depression.

As parents and caregivers, you are critical to establishing the necessary and lifelong habits of healthy eating and exercise in children. When looking at improving your child’s nutrition, use healthy alternatives when cooking family meals. Make sure calorie intake and portion sizes are appropriate, start introducing them to new types of healthy foods and allow them to be a part of the process so they see what goes into their food.

If you are trying to improve their physical activity, make time to play or be active with them (set sixty minutes aside every day to play catch, go for a walk, bike swim, etc.), make sure your child gets enough activity in balance with their food intake, give them gifts that encourage an active lifestyle and walk as much as possible wherever you are.

On Nov. 9, the Davidson County 4-H will hold its annual Food Fair at the Cooperative Extension office. This event gives the youth of Davidson County the opportunity to showcase their knowledge in nutrition and food preparation. They will compete in a variety of categories and winners will receive ribbons and 4-H scholarship money.

Judges will be on hand to taste test and ask questions about the nutritional value of each dish. All are welcome to come compete. If you would like to learn more about registering for this fun event, please contact Matt Barber at (336) 242-2086 or matthew_barber@ncsu.edu.

Article source: http://www.the-dispatch.com/entertainmentlife/20171018/4-h-food-fair-promotes-nutrition-healthy-living

Healthy Living: Marijuana & Infertility

In this weeks “Healthy Living”, we’re focusing on marijuana and infertility in men.  Doctors at the University of Washington Medical Center have been studying a link between the two and are concerned about the negative impact pot may have on men’s reproductive health.

Dr. Thomas Walsh from the UW Medicine’s Men’s Health Center says, “It’s well known that Tetrahydrocannabinol, which is the active ingredient, or at least one of the active ingredients of marijuana, is a direct inhibitor of sperm production and of the sperm mobility apparatus.”

In addition, Dr. Walsh says sperm counts are declining and at this point experts can’t fully explain why.  However, as more states legalize recreational marijuana, including Washington, he says new data on sperm count and pot use will be easier to collect.  For that reason, he says the implications of this are very important as we see marijuana use on the rise, we need to monitor and study it very closely.

It’s also important to point out pot may not just be impacting men.   Fertility in woman may also be impacted by marijuana.

According to the UW’s Alcohol and Drug Institute, marijuana is the most commonly used illicit drug among women of reproductive age, and of pregnant women.  Although the risks to the baby aren’t completely known, experts say THC, the active ingredient in pot, can cross the placental barrier and is secreted into breast milk of nursing mothers.  That is why doctors strongly suggest mothers who are breastfeeding, are pregnant or who are trying to become pregnant do not use marijuana.

If you would like to read more about drugs that can impact fertility.  Check out this link from UW Medicine.

https://healthonline.washington.edu/document/health_online/pdf/Medicines-Male-Fertility.pdf

Article source: http://q13fox.com/2017/10/18/healthy-living-marijuana-infertility/

College enshrines healthy living in bricks and mortar | Features …

BURLINGTON, Vt. — Pledges by college students to eschew drugs and alcohol are old hat. Now they’re meditating, working out, practicing yoga, eating healthfully, and at least one school, the University of Vermont, it has become a bona fide lifestyle.

In UVM’s Wellness Environment, known as WE, students live in a new, big substance-free dorm, take a required class in what affects the health of their brains and bodies, and are given incentives to stay healthy like access to a free gym membership, nutrition and fitness coaches and an app that tracks their activities.

“We created an environment where we believe if we offer young people healthy foods, healthy choices, they’ll make them. We reward those things, and we don’t encourage the negative things, so the rule in the environment is no alcohol, no drugs, and the students follow it,” said Dr. Jim Hudziak, the chief of child psychiatry at the UVM’s Larner College of Medicine, who founded the Wellness Environment or WE program.

It goes beyond the wellness and substance-free residential halls found at some colleges.

“It looks at them (students) as an individual, which is really important obviously for health and wellness, but then it’s also making changes to their community,” said David Arnold, of the Washington-based NASPA, Student Affairs Administrators in Higher Education. “So combining those two things together as well as working broader with faculty is actually a very, very impressive implementation of that process.”

At the start of a recent class, “Healthy Brains, Healthy Bodies,” the auditorium full of students stood with eyes closed for a few minutes of meditation. Then Hudziak, who tosses a brain-shaped football to students in the auditorium before class, discussed neuroscience topics including how traumatic or stressful experiences in childhood can affect physical and mental health.

And there’s no tolerance for alcohol or drugs in the dorm. If you’re caught with either in the environment, you’re thrown out, Hudziak said.

“I’m a genetic neuroscientist and child psychiatrist who wanted to end what I thought and saw was very damaging cultures in university settings, and I thought using neuroscience and behavior change science rather than sort of lecturing and setting standards of behavior would work,” he said.

That makes for a quieter dorm, said freshman Cole Spaulding, of Waterbury, as he worked out in the dorm’s fitness center on a recent evening.

“You’re sitting at home in your dorm, and it’s not like people are yelling. You know the bathrooms are always clean. It’s a nice place to just live,” he said.

WE students pay the same rate for campus housing as other students.

After a recent evening meditation class in the dorm, Hannah Bryant, of Brewster, Massachusetts, said her choice to join WE already has paid off.

She bases her life around living a healthy lifestyle and liked the chance to be surrounded by healthy opportunities like yoga, meditation and good food.

“Just like already within the first three weeks of school has already made a huge difference. And it’s things like this, the 30 minutes, that can really change your week around,” she said.

Through the app, students earn coins for healthy choices that can be used to buy WE paraphernalia — socks, sweat shirts, hats. They’re also encouraged to mentor kids in the community as one of the four pillars on which the program is based: fitness, mindfulness, nutrition and relationships.

Freshman Joy Vincenzo of Portland, Connecticut, said she chose the WE program because in high school she would get stressed about school work.

The UVM program has helped in her first few weeks of college. She does yoga and, when she has breaks between classes, she might go to the gym for 20 minutes.

“This argument of WE is, if we teach and practice these health-promoting activities, when things get tough, you’ll rely on a whole new set of skills,” Hudziak said.

Article source: http://www.kokomotribune.com/news/features/college-enshrines-healthy-living-in-bricks-and-mortar/article_44705483-88e3-56b3-a82f-96bda83d999c.html

Healthy Living: October 17, 2017

Health Advisor Dr. Mark Allen stopped by the TV5 studios to tell us more about it.

The series is called: Acadia Hospital CARES (Child-Adolescent Resource and Educational Series).

Over the coming year Acadia will be highlighting crucial youth mental health and wellness issues, starting with youth suicide.

Future videos will follow young people as they address topics such as eating disorders, bullying, anxiety, sexual identity, substance abuse, and resiliency.

The goal of the videos is to provide adults with important, expert information that can be used to keep children and teens safe. We are fortunate to have a number of experts who will be featured in the videos, and they will be providing timely information, along with helpful resources.

Together, we can help to create opportunities for learning and growth, and work as a community to help young people navigate the sometimes treacherous waters of adolescence.

For additional resources go to:

American Foundation for Suicide Prevention

If you are concerned about yourself or about somebody else, please contact:

Maine Crisis Hotline
1-888-568-1112

Crisis Text Line:
741741

Article source: http://www.wabi.tv/content/news/Healthy-Living-October-17-2017-451316093.html

Throw pillow on bed goes beyond aesthetics: It supports healthy living

SLEEP, they say, is the golden chain that binds health and our bodies together. Many people complain of not sleeping well in the night or having backache or, bad dreams anytime they sleep. You can’t sleep on a bed that gives you comfort and begin to have bad dreams. You can only have dreams of heavenly bliss.

As doctors will always advise, when you have a good sleep and a good laugh, you have the best cure for whatever diseases you might be having in your body. But when the bed is unattractive and uninviting, sleep will always be a burden. Your bed is the focal point of the space in your room and, as Homemakers, go beyond the conventional arrangement of bed with two or four pillows on your bed depending on the size.

Try getting different sizes of pillows with throw pillows and see the difference. You don’t have to wait until you have the opportunity of visiting an hotel or a family friend’s house that places comfort first in the bedroom arrangement. No matter the amount of money you have, you can still work within your limit to give comfort to you and your family.


Perfectly arranged throw pillows

Bedroom arrangement

There are no set rules for arranging bed pillows. Anything goes. But I think one’s personality comes into pillow play. Some people are messy, some are neat, some like exact order, some like a certain trendy look and some don’t want to be bothered. But, if you are design-conscious, bed pillow is that little extra luxury that makes a bed so inviting and alluring. It makes a room more cohesive, interesting and comfortable.

When picking out your pillow arrangement, the size of your headboard is important to consider. You never want your pillows to come up over your headboard, so a lower headboard requires arrangements with a shorter profile. Likewise, taller headboards require arrangement with a longer profile.

Easy arrangement

How you arrange throw pillows on your bed depends on your taste and personality. You can go with these three simple styles but remember that balance is always an important part of mixing and matching. So, it’s a good rule of thumb to keep in mind when you are shopping.

  1. Stacked pillows. Stack flat at least two pillows on top of each other but if it is on 6″x6″ or 6″x7″ bed, you can stack four pillows but two pillows beside each other. This looks orderly, neat, no fuss, sleek and simple.
  2. Standing pillows. Arrange at least five or more pillows standing on end. This can be in rows of the largest in the back to the smallest in the front which can be done by mixes of euro pillows and standard pillows with decorative pillows in front. This makes a big statement, stylish, and sumptuous
  3. Use of 5pillow combination. Use three pillows in the very back, then two queen or king standard pillows in shams in the next row, then one smaller decorative pillow in the very front. It is always a great look and not too many pillows, but enough to look ample and stylish.

Worried where to put those pillows when you want to sleep?

If you’ve reached a certain age, especially from age 50 and above, you are probably no stranger to the aches and pains that seem to come out of nowhere, and tend to hit hard in the morning hours. Keeping your legs, hips, and back aligned properly while you sleep helps considerably to cut down on morning stiffness or soreness.

Morning stiffness

Use your toss pillows as night time positional to keep your spine happy. A pillow between your knees to reduce stress on your hips, a pillow behind your back to give your spine a bit of extra support, and a pillow under your arm to keep your shoulders happy.

Bolsters, the rounded long pillows shaped somewhat like a hotdog, are the best shape for use as night-time positional, so make sure to include at least one in your throw-pillow mix.

You can place your pillows in a chest, storage bench, or trunk at the foot of the bed if you have.If not, just arrange the pillows on the seat beside your bed for a little decorative touch. You can also look for some nice plastic storage bins that you can slide under your bed for your pillows.

Whatever solution you decide on, remember to restore the toss pillows to their position of glory once it is time to make your bed again and head out to face your busy day.

You cannot ignore throw pillows because of the impact they make in a room and on your health. Find your comfort zone and make them a great eye catcher for a blissful bed that’s dreamy, defined, and divine.



Article source: https://www.vanguardngr.com/2017/10/throw-pillow-bed-goes-beyond-aesthetics-supports-healthy-living/

13 Best Workout Leggings for Every Activity: SELF Healthy Living …

Article source: https://www.self.com/gallery/best-leggings-for-every-type-of-workout