MOVE by MyFitness
In all MyFitness clubs you can see cheerful and healthy people with bright eyes. They often wear a blue shirt that has “personal trainer” written on the back. I think you probably already noticed them or will notice them tonight when you come to work out!
People often look for a ‘miracle cure’ or some amazing new workout or diet as a quick fix for their health, but the true magic lies in simple, everyday routines we should all be implementing,” Kadri advises. “We should be getting 7-9 hours of sleep a night, walking or cycling more and taking breaks from our screens and smart devices.
The nutrients we need are a source of energy to us, so if something’s off in your diet, you often lack the drive and the strength to exercise
MyFitness personal trainer Kristjan Koik says that because our bones become weaker and our muscle mass declines as we age, regular strength training is particularly important for the over-40s – and can even boost muscle in people up to the age of 100.
Eva Ottas, who puts together the training schedules for MyFitness sports clubs, says that regular training is important not only for robust health but also for feeling good about yourself – and that group training can be of huge help in getting you to persevere rather than giving up after the first week.
I have been a professional ballet dancer for over 15 years. Ballet is very demanding and challenging both physically and mentally. Just like anyone who is committed 100% to their craft, we dancers strive for perfection
During these hard times of quarantine and uncertainty in the future, I believe we can all agree how much we miss our gyms, right? For at least a decade now, fitness has been exponentially growing worldwide, and it’s no different in our beloved Estonia. And thinking about how many of us miss the gym, and how many will join a gym after this quarantine is over, here is a quick guide for you, whether you will join the gym for the first time or if you’re returning to trainings from the quarantine (and I’m considering that you kept yourself active somehow during it).
We have all heard that developing habits takes time and requires consistency and discipline. But at the same time, most of our habits have evolved, so to speak, without our being aware of them. For example, we don't consciously decide every morning that after breakfast it is necessary to brush the teeth or that we have to lock the door when leaving the house. If we had to think about all these automatic activities on a daily basis, it would take way too much energy and, most likely, we would go mad pretty quickly.