How To Exercise On The Go

The number one reason people don’t exercise is because they don’t have the time to fit it in their already over scheduled life.

From the time we get up, our lives are filled with constant projects and obligations. You get up and get ready for work and head straight into traffic for the next 45 minutes. Then, for lunch you grab something quick because your boss decides at the last minute he needs a report done by the end of the day.

After work, you can rest and relax right? Of course not, you have to get the kids and drive them to extra curricular activities before heading home. When you get home, you have to prepare dinner, help with homework, and feed Fido. All this in one day — no wonder you don’t have any time to exercise.

So where do you find the time? Well, let us recap the day. When you are preparing to leave home, try doing lunges while walking from room to room. If you watch the news in the morning, do it while walking on the treadmill or running in place. You can also carry weights to add strength training to a cardiovascular exercise. For Fido, take the dog for a walk or run around the block. These exercises can be repeated or done once you return home.

While stuck in traffic, try these exercises. Suck in your stomach for 20 seconds the release it. Repeat this until you get to work and you will feel like you did 100 sit ups. For those times when you are completely stopped try squeezing your thighs together then relaxing. This can be repeated on the way home.

There are many things you can do while working to get your body moving. For example, the stomach exercise mentioned above is great for at your desk. You can modify the stomach exercise by doing side crunches as you hold your stomach in. Flex your calves while sitting straight by lifting your help up and down. During your break, jog up and down the stairs or take a brisk stroll around the building or your floor.

Off to get the kids! Don’t let them be the only one getting fit during soccer practice. Bring a change of clothes and run around the field. Do jumping jacks or something to get your exercise in also. If they are inside a building, take a hike up and down the stairs or go outside and enjoy the fresh air. Every little bit counts to a healthier you.

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Brasilia: Brazil’s Fantasy Island

South America is one of the most biodiverse regions in the world.

The continent is home to twelve independent countries (and three territories). The countries (from roughly north to south and east to west) are:

Venezuela, capital Caracas

Guyana, capital Georgetown

Suriname, capital Paramaribo

Colombia, capital Bogotá

Brazil, capital Brasilia

Ecuador, capital Quito

Peru, capital Lima

Bolivia, capital La Paz

Chile, capital Santiago

Argentina, capital Buenos Aires

Paraguay, capital Asunción

Uruguay, capital Montevideo

Nature lovers come here to see the vast array of birds and wildlife, particularly along the Amazon River which runs roughly east-west, mostly through Peru and Brazil, with many tributaries which reach out into Bolivia, Colombia, Ecuador and Venezuela. Several companies offer tour boats to take passengers up and down the river for birding and wild-animal viewing.

Archaeology and history enthusiasts come to South America to view the many Incan ruins. Machu Picchu, located in Peru, is perhaps the most famous of these. It was built in 1450, abandoned in about 1550, and unknown (except to natives indigenous to the region) until it was discovered by an American historian, Hiram Bingham in 1911. While Machu Picchu is the most famous, it is certainly not the only Incan ruin in South America which draws the curious traveler.

People are fascinated by the architectural remains of these Incan ruins, built over 500 years ago with a precision that astounds the modern day tourist who find it difficult to believe that «primitive» people could construct buildings of such magnificence.

But when it comes to a modern-day wonder, Brasilia, the capital city of Brazil, has got to be on the list.

Capital Cities

Most cities have both an «old town» – the site of the original area of the city, with buildings hundreds of years old; and then acres and acres of new buildings, roads and so on which are built gradually over the course of time, with the roads meandering here and there and no planning to it.

Of all the capital cities of the South American countries, that of Brasilia, capital of Brazil, is unique. It’s the only city that was actually planned, with the entire layout of the city being designed by an architect.

The centers of all three branches of the federal government of Brazil are in Brasília, including the Congress, President, and Supreme Court. The city also hosts 124 foreign embassies. Brasília International Airport connects the capital to all major Brazilian cities and many international destinations, and is the third busiest airport in Brazil.

The city has a unique status in Brazil, as it is an administrative division rather than a legal municipality like other cities in Brazil. The name ‘Brasília’ is commonly used as a synonym for the Federal District through synecdoche; However, the Federal District is composed of 31 administrative regions, only one of which is Brasília proper, with a population of 209,926 in a 2011 survey; Demographic publications generally do not make this distinction and list the population of Brasília as synonymous with the population of the Federal District, considering the whole of it as its metropolitan area. The city was one of the main host cities of the 2014 FIFA World Cup. Additionally, Brasília hosted the 2013 FIFA Confederations Cup.

Brasilia: Planned Beauty

There are many reasons to visit Brasilia, of course, but the main reason is to take in the beauty of the design and see how it has grown and evolved over the 55 years since its founding. In 1987, UNESCO acknowledged the uniqueness of Brasilia by making it a World Heritage Site.

Brazil is the largest country in South America, and until 1960 its capital city was Rio de Janeiro. In that year, the brand-new city of Brasilia was named the capital.

Brasilia didn’t spring up overnight. The new city took four years to build, beginning in 1956.

It was planned and designed by three Brazilians: architect and urban planner Lúcio Costa, architect Oscar Niemeyer who designed the government buildings, and landscape architect Roberto Burle Marx.

The city is built along the Monumental Axis, or main avenue running the width of the city, with six lanes running north and six lanes running south. Most of the government buildings, as well as dozens of monuments and memorials line the Monumental Axis, and it is this avenue that will enable the tourist to get the full impact of this unique city.

The residential areas of the inner city are arranged with precision into «superblocks,» each one consisting of several apartment buildings and schools, retail stores, and parkland to serve the inhabitants.

Brasilia features a metro (or Underground), and is served by buses and of course taxis, for those who don’t wish to drive themselves. The city is served by the Brasília-Presidente Juscelino Kubitschek International Airport.

England Fail In Bid For The 2018 World Cup

England have failed in their bid to host the 2018 World Cup, the tournament has been awarded to Russia, who will host the event for the first time. England had become the favourites to win the vote to host the competition.

The results of the vote were announced in Zurich by FIFA President Sepp Blatter. The will come as a great disappointment for many fans who were hoping England would stage the tournament for the first time since 1966, the year they won the trophy.

After the voting by the FIFA executive committee it became apparent that England had only secured two of the possible twenty-two votes, effectively winning only one vote as well as their own, and they were eliminated in the first round of voting. The competing countries of Holland and Belgium, Spain and Portugal and Russia progressed to a second round of voting where Russia secured the majority required to be awarded the tournament.

It was hoped that England would win the vote to host the competition, which can generate billions of pounds for the economy, as well as the prestige of hosting such a great competition. It is estimated that £463 million was spent preparing England’s bid.

Earlier in the day, each nation had made a final presentation, which was fronted by Prime Minister David Cameron, David Beckham and Prince William, for England, a presentation that was described by FIFA president Sepp Blatter as being both excellent and remarkable.

It is feared that England’s bid has been tarnished by recent media reports. A report in the Sunday Times resulted in six FIFA officials being suspended last month following allegations of corruption within footballs World governing body and the BBC’s Panorama programme made further allegations of corruption within FIFA and the voting process, just a few days ago. Earlier this year the chairman of England’s bid Lord Triesman resigned following allegations of collusion between other countries, the allegation was seen to be very damaging to the bid at that time.

The 2022 World Cup was awarded to Qatar, meaning that the next opportunity for England to host a World Cup would be in 2026 or 2030, which will disappoint many football loving fans throughout the country.

Artificial Grass in Europe

The artificial grass industry has expanded to international territories across the globe throughout the years, including Europe. With large sports industries like football (or soccer in America) and rugby, Europe has utilized artificial grass for many purposes. From Germany and the UK, to different parts of the Netherlands, artificial grass continues to be a growing trend and a popular alternative to real grass in Europe. The continent is booming with locals, tourists, and a history that dates back extensively. Traditional architecture and landmarks are of great significance to Europe. Thus, the use of artificial grass exhibits its ability to both blend in with and accommodate the European style.

Like the US, Europe takes an active approach on ecological awareness and going green. In 2007, it was noted as one of the leading continents in the global conservation movement by international media outlets. The installation of artificial grass in both public areas, as well as residential areas continues to play a large role in the continent’s going green. Its ability to save money on water and maintenance costs has helped in the financial sector, yielding its return on investment in approximately 10 years. With the aesthetic standard of natural European gardens, synthetic grass proves to look natural, and fits this clean and beautiful standard seen in many natural and historic gardens.

Artificial turf used for sports is one of the most commonly used turf products in Europe. With sports like rugby and soccer, which require a durable and safe pitch to play on, artificial turf has been a significant surface. Artificial turf for pitches has been recognized by global associations, including FIFA. The World Cup, UEFA, as well as the Champions League also recognize synthetic grass based upon extensive testing. Much like the pitches in the World Cup, a mix of natural grass, and intricately woven synthetic grass fibers make up pitches used by Liverpool FC, as well as Tottenham Hotsupur. Though not entirely made of artificial grass, this weave requires minimal maintenance, as the artificial grass blades prevent natural growth of the real grass. Athletic artificial turf thus proves to be sturdy for performance even on the professional level.

Landscaping for both private and public areas continues to increase in different parts of Europe. Many artificial grass suppliers in the UK have gained much business this summer for landscape jobs. Local gardeners and installers have been employed to do artificial turf jobs in residential areas. This is because word of mouth has boosted the trend of synthetic grass in UK neighborhoods. Aside from conserving energy, water, and money, many homeowners enjoy the versatility of synthetic grass. Landscapers this summer have worked on several jobs for households with children, customizing turf for child-friendly play. Public parks and playground projects are also increasing in popularity, as the controversy about possible health risks has been put to rest. Its adaptability and customizable aspect bolsters the popularity and boom of the artificial grass industry in Europe. From professional sports pitches to residential neighborhoods, Europe continues to benefit from the many advantages offered by modern artificial grass.

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