The Healthy Lifestyle Course (HLTH1010) is a compulsory, one-year course for undergraduates to learn how to maintain a well-balanced and healthy lifestyle that will help them to effectively manage their life, learning and work. Here you can find helpful tips and advice on topics such as healthy eating, mental health or how to stop smoking. Just click on the picture of the topic you are interested in. Eating fruit and vegetables every day helps children grow and develop, boosts their vitality and can reduce the risk of many chronic diseases.
Tobacco smoke that clings in your hair and clothing is still poisonous. Smoking home-grown or illegally produced loose tobacco (‘chop-chop’) is as harmful as smoking branded cigarettes. Any type of smoke damages your lungs. People with asthma who quit smoking have healthier lungs within just 6 weeks.
Describe your healthy diet and the reasons for changing what and how you eat. Find advice and tips on how to put healthy eating and an active lifestyle into practice, for life. Know what you weigh Being overweight and being underweight are not healthy states of being. Consult your doctor or a reputable weight chart that shows ideal weights for your age and body type.
For BRF, living a healthy life means making good choices, eating a little of everything, with moderation and balance. In this regard, we invested in strict quality and food security programs that foster innovation in our products and services, guaranteeing clients and consumers access to tasty foods and clear information – which demonstrates the importance of nutritional quality to the company, on a global scale.
The latest data on healthy life expectancy (the number of years lived in self-assessed good health) (2013 to 2015) show that it is now 63.4 for males and 64.1 for females. Even moderate exercise—a quick, 30-minute walk each day, for example—can lower your risk of heart problems. Studies have revealed that longer telomeres have been linked to a longer lifespan, while shorter telomeres have been linked diseases such as heart disease and dementia. Longer telomeres can also be inherited by the next generation.