www.naturalcounselorblog.com Try these healthy snacks to get more energy, to keep your blood sugar stable, to feed your brain, improve memory, speed up your metabolism, get rid of constipation, strengthen your heart. They are rich in vitamins, especially vitamin E, and minerals, full of protein, fiber and omega-3 fatty acids. They will help you lower your blood pressure and cholesterol level, balance your hormones,lose weight, boost immune system, reduce inflammation, reduce risk of breast and colon cancer, improve your mood.
This video is designed to make it easier for the viewer to remember things. The goal of this video is to make it so that the viewer can have photographic memory. To get to this point though you may have to watch this video a few times depending on how deep of a trance you go into. If you have a request for a future video feel free to leave a comment, send me a PM, or email me at email@example.com. Thank you for all the views and subscriptions, and enjoy the video.
Video Rating: 4 / 5
Start Prana & Gyan Mudra practice today and reap the unlimited benefits for free. Download free short and simple e-book on Simple Mudra Science Tips globalmudrascienceday.com Please leave your comments/Best Wishes for www.globalmudrascienceday.com – World Wide Education Programme In Science of Hand Postures Welcomes you to watch this Video to Learn Simple and powerful “Tips to Improve One’s IQ, EQ, Energy Levels, Memory etc – In the Light of Mudra Yoga” – Expert Speaker – Mr Vijay K Bansal – International Speaker, Writer & Mudra Therapist – www.mudravigyan.com Simple Ancient Scientific Solutions to Modern Problems. • Mudra Yoga provides many simple tips and techniques to improve one’s IQ, including memory, concentration, self confidence, energy levels, vitality and much more. • The advantage in Mudras is that the pressure to be applied on the nerves is automatic and controlled by the shape and size of one’s own fingers and not by external agencies. • Hand postures are easy to learn and apply and helps one and all especially children and youth to develop in all levels of their being ie physical, mental, emotional and social development. • While specific Mudras are available to prevent or cure specific ailments, Gyan and Prana Mudras are two simple Hand postures that can be practiced by anyone and everyone, for any length of time, anywhere and they will always give multi fold health benefits,. • only pre requisite is investment of time, zeal and open mindedness to explore …
Video Rating: 4 / 5
Incoming search terms for the article:
Question by smooch bubble: What kind of vitamins or foods would increase my energy levels?
Im only 21 but Im usually dead tired. I don’t know what kind of vitamins I should take or what kinds of food I should eat to increase my energy levels. I drink lots of milk and eat lots of cereals. Should I just eat more than I eat now(coz I hardly eat) or should I start taking vitamin pills.
Also, witch type of foods should I eat for my brain and working memory to be functioning at its best?
Answer by brokenmotion1
I had this same problem. I researched it and found that it could be an iron deficiency. I started taking one 65mg iron pill every morning and there is a HUGE difference in my energy. I didn’t feel like crashing half way through the day. You don’t want to exceed that, though. Too much iron can cause kidney problems.
Know better? Leave your own answer in the comments!
Phoenix, AZ. (PRWEB) July 19, 2012
E6 Energy’s new E6 Golf App is now available on Apple’s App Store and the Android App Store. This free app is full of audio and video tips and lessons for tomorrow’s budding new golf superstars and today’s weekend warrior.
The new App is designed to help all levels of golfers, from the local foursome to ESPN’s Comeback Player of the Year, Tiger Woods. After many wondered if he would ever win again, the 14-time major champion, who hadn’t finished first in an official PGA tournament in almost three years, secured three PGA Tour victories so far this season.
While we are sure that Tiger’s resurgence was not related to the great tips and lessons on our Golf App, we are confident that he would tell you that practice, concentration and a good coach go a long way to being a top notch golfer.
All golfers can benefit from improved concentration and focus as well as improved stroke techniques and fitness. While E6 Energy Shots and Strips can easily help with the mental rigours of golf, the E6 Golf App is designed to also help golfers with their technique and practice strategies.
The E6 Energy Golf App can be downloaded at:
Apple App Store: http://itunes.apple.com/ca/app/e6-energy-golf-tips-training/id540349148?mt=8
Android App Store: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.scottp.e6golf
Other E6 Energy Apps are available at:
Apple App Store: http://itunes.apple.com/ca/app/e6-energy-shots-and-strips/id534187710
Android App Store: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.scottp.e6energy
Rockstar Mayhem Energy Festival, Slipknot, Slayer, Anthrax
Event on 2012-07-04 13:30:00
This highly provocative, Des Moines, Iowa, USA-based alternative metal outfit, whose shock rock values are masked by their anonymous stage wear of matching jump suits and horror masks, was founded by Shawn Crahan (percussion) and Paul Grey (bass). The early line-up of Slipknot released the independently recorded and distributed Mate. Feed. Kill. Repeat in 1996. Although the band was struggling to make ends meet, their big break arrived when they were signed to leading metal label Roadrunner Records. The band, comprising nine members, subsequently adopted a lucky number to wear on their jump suits. Alongside Crahan (number 6) and Grey (number 2), was number 8 Corey Taylor (vocals), number 7 Mick Thompson (guitar), number 5 Craig Jones (samples), number 4 James Root (guitar), number 3 Chris Fehn (percussion), number 1 Joey Jordison (drums), and number 0 Sid Wilson (DJ). They recorded their self-titled second album at Indigo Ranch Studios in Los Angeles, California. The production work of Ross Robinson was a marked improvement on their messy debut, but failed to disguise the sub-Korn metal of tracks such as "Eyeless" and "Wait And Bleed". The bestselling Iowa confirmed Slipknot's remarkable popularity on the contemporary metal scene, with the band inspiring rabid devotion from their predominantly teenage fanbase (affectionately known as "maggots"). During a hiatus in band activities during 2002, various members of Slipknot embarked on outside projects, including Taylor and Root's Stone Sour, and Jordison's Murderdolls.
"We definitely made our own road and there's not too many people driving down our road. Nobody's doing it." Coming from anyone else, this might sound like an idle boast. When guitarist Kerry King of Slayer says it; it's a simple statement of fact. Almost 20 years after Slayer first started blending the heavy riffs of metal with the anger and violence of punk, the next chapter in the Slayer story will be written with the release of GOD HATES US ALL. It's been three years since Slayer last released a record, 1998's DIABOLUS IN MUSICA, but it's not like the guys have been lounging around poolside, sipping mai-tais and waiting for the royalty checks to roll in. "We started working on this record after we got done with a long touring cycle, but prior to Ozzfest '99," says guitarist Jeff Hanneman. "And like every three or four months, something would come up to sidetrack us so we couldn't finish it. We'd have to take a break and learn stuff for Ozzfest and come back, work for a few months, go in and do a WCW song for a month ('Here Comes The Pain'), go out on the Tattoo the Earth tour, last summer. Then we'd work for a few more months until we were asked to do a song — "Bloodline" for the 'Dracula 2000' soundtrack, and that was the last break. Then we got our shit together, went up to Vancouver and made a record." Recorded at The Warehouse, a Vancouver studio owned by Bryan Adams, certain alterations had to be made in converting Slayer's new environs from a studio owned by a lightweight Canadian pop singer to something suitable for four men recording a 12-14-song album titled GOD HATES US ALL. Slight alterations, like a chalked-out crime-scene-style drawing of a body on the floor. Candles. Dimmed lights. Incense. Porn-covered walls. All the little amenities that make a house a home. "We had two banner flags that were of middle fingers," says singer/bassist Tom Araya. "As you walked into the first door of the studio, there was a Misfits' skull that said, Eat a bag. The next door you opened, there was a white flag with a middle finger pointed up right in your face. You'd open the door to the mixing room, there's another middle finger. That was basically the attitude of Slayer in the studio. We had a red devil head on one of the speakers. We had a skull on another. That_s the kind of shit we put up. Spooky stuff that makes you feel at home." Slayer picked Matt Hyde to produce GOD HATES US ALL, after his stellar work on "Bloodline" for the 'Dracula 2000' soundtrack. "He had a handle on every aspect of the recording. He likes the band, he likes the music," says King. "He knew what we were trying to achieve, rather than just us telling him. He knew what was going on. I tell people he's God, might as well bring in the cross and nail him up to it because he's the fucking best." As intense a record as Slayer has recorded, God Hates Us All found King and Hanneman stripping the songwriting down to the essentials, trimming the fat and keeping the fury. "I didn't write the usual Dungeons and Dragons shit, looking in the synonym finder for words I have no idea what they mean anyway, " King says by way of explanation. "This is a lot more how I talk, a lot more street. A lot of the topics are things people can relate to and they_ll hear the street-style version, so I think they_ll get more out of it." You'd have to be deaf, dumb or dead to miss the message of songs like "Threshold" or "Exile", which crackle with the unchecked wrath Slayer, fans have come to count on. "Threshold" is about reaching your limit in any given aspect, with a person in a situation where you're about to break. You're about to blow-up," says King. 'Exile' is pretty much about a person–everybody's got one–who is like the anti-them — you just hate with every ounce of your fucking being. It_s called "Exile" because you want them away from you. You want to kill yourself so you don't have to deal with them anymore." King and Hanneman toyed with new guitar tunings on the album, taking the plunge down to Drop B a couple times and hauling out a seven-string axe for the first time in Slayer history. "A lot of people you see in Guitar World say, "I'm not Steve Vai, I have no reason to play a seven-string," says King. "That's like telling a drummer to play a single kick drum, trying to tell him he doesn't need a double-bass kick. It doesn't make sense. Or they cop out saying, 'I'm not that good.' You don't have to be good to make up a seven-string riff." Slayer records begin with the drums, and Paul Bostaph, timekeeper for half of Slayer's nearly 20 years as a band, says there's a simple rule he follows in setting the brutal pace. "Rick Rubin once said the perfect take is the one that felt like it was going to fall apart but never did. I thought that was one of the wisest things I've ever heard and I always try to go for that." During breaks from recording, Slayer hits the town, patronizing local bars like the Shark Club and the Cobalt Club and watching nearly every hockey game the hometown Vancouver Canucks played. Singer Tom Araya spent his off-hours reading true crime novels with cheery titles along the lines of "Happy Like Murderers'" to help him inhabit the minds of murderous priests ("God Send Death") and a fallen angel pushing drugs ("Cast Down"). "I use those books to spark my imagination, to go into the role playing that I need in order to sound convincing. I need to sing and make it sound like I'm actually going to do these things I'm saying. They help out a lot with the screaming." Let other bands break-up, try to "find their sound" or record albums with symphonies. In the fickle, ever-changing world of music, Slayer remains a sure thing. "I think I'm a fan first and foremost," says King. "The difference between me and the people watching our show is that I learned how to play guitar. For some reason, I know how to make up riffs for Slayer and I get the opportunity to do that, so I'm like the superfan. It's what I'm into. If I was going to start a new band today, I'd want it to be just like this one."
Anthrax is Joey Belladonna – vocals Charlie Benante – drums Frank Bello – bass Rob Caggiano – guitars Scott Ian – guitars TV has soap operas, literature has Shakespeare, and metal – well, metal has Anthrax, that fire-breathing, thrash-spitting, multi-headed beast of a band that – 30 years since the day Scott Ian and then-bassist Danny Lilker searched a biology textbook for the disease that would become their moniker – smiles back at you with a monstrous, upturned middle finger and refuses to fucking die. But then, if you have an inkling about heavy metal, you'll have heard of their meteoric rise in the 80s alongside the likes of Slayer, Megadeth, and a little band that once crashed on Anthrax's studio floor known as Metallica. You'll know all about their game-changing, crossover hit with Public Enemy on Bring The Noise in 1991. You'll have listened to generations of bands that owe everything to their signature stomp and crushing riffs. And in more recent times, you'll have witnessed an almost irrational will to survive in defiance of monumental odds. And that, true believers, is the story of one of the most doggedly heroic bands in metaldom on the cusp of their greatest release to date. The road has not been easy. Rewind to 2005. Hot on the heels of 2003's rapturously received We've Come For You All, a unanimously praised, end-to-end scorcher spearheaded by vocalist John Bush, Anthrax shocked the metal world with the announcement that singer Joey Belladonna would be re-joining the band for a classic, 80s-era reunion that would sweep them around the world on a wave of head-banging nostalgia, but more importantly, reconnecting the band as friends and as the brutal thrash machine that gave the world Among The Living. Once that tour finished, Anthrax returned to discover that John Bush had moved on, and they would need to recruit yet another singer for the recording of their follow-up to WCFYA, the album that would become Worship Music, their tenth studio album. The band worked with one singer for a period of time, but in 2009, they were still without the right vocalist. "There was no way I was going to let anything derail my life's work," says Scott Ian. "We've been through more drama than most bands experience in a lifetime. Granted, we didn't have to deal with somebody dying or some tragic situation but at the same time we really did face an uncertain future. For lack of a better way to explain it, I am a tenacious prick, and if I want something to happen I will make it so. It's always been like that. It touches on the 30th anniversary. I think back to July 18, 1981. Danny Lilker and I were friends and I always said to him, 'when White Heat [Lilker's band at the time] break up, we're forming Anthrax,' and he was like, 'we're not breaking up.' I've always been like that, and with such an amazing record to put out, there's no way I was going to let anything screw that up." Refusing to accept their predicament, the remaining members rallied themselves in a spine-tingling gesture of conviction and self-belief for what would become the single greatest metal event of the 21st century, the first-ever performance of The Big 4. According to Charlie Benante, getting the band's proverbial excrement together for that gig was just the motivation that Anthrax needed to spit out the blood and get back on their feet. "The genesis of this whole Big 4 idea – and you could say the idea of getting Joey back in the band full time – was at the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame," Benante continues. "It was me, Lars, and Scott talking at the bar, bullshitting, and Lars just blurted it out. It was such a surreal moment, we weren't sure if he was taking the piss out of us and all of a sudden it just happened. It made us really say 'we need to step this up and get this thing going.' It was because of that that we were pushed into this direction. Metallica gave us the kick in the ass that we needed." "Joey was the band's vocalist from '85 to '92, the time period when 'The Big Four' started," added Scott, "so we felt he had to be the guy to represent us on these Big Four shows, and he had to be the guy on the new record." Rob Caggiano picks up the story – "So Charlie called Joey, they started talking and Joey expressed an interest. Then we all met with him in New York and while the vibe was really good, none of us really knew what to expect. Then we did the first Big 4 show with Joey, I think that's when we all knew that this was right. The vibe was amazing, he sounds better than he's ever sounded, including the reunion tour." Reuniting with Joey Belladonna for a whirlwind, globe-stomping tour that would see Anthrax playing shoulder to shoulder with Slayer, Megadeth and old pals Metallica, the explosive success of The Big 4 would suddenly beg the question of what would happen next, and more to the point: who would sing on Worship Music, and how would Anthrax approach the follow-up to We've Come For You All? It wasn't easy, but – from the ferocious attack of "Earth on Hell" to the red-blooded might of "Fight'em 'Til You Can't," the results have been nothing less than horn-conjuring. "The majority of this record was about 55% done before we even had a singer in mind," explains Charlie. "It was me, Scott and Frankie in our rehearsal room, the same way we wrote Spreading the Disease – with no singer in mind. But I'll never forget the day I first heard Joey singing, I got goosebumps, I got excited – all I could think of in my mind was 'how will he sing this song' and it was just amazing to me. Every time I heard the next song I would be like, 'this rules.'" "The process leading up to it was painful but I think being in Anthrax is painful," says bassist Frank Bello with a laugh. "I think everything happens for a reason and to listen to this record now, this is the reason it had to happen that way, and I am loving Joey's voice. I'm listening and I'm thinking 'you know I can't tell you when he sang better.' I'm not gonna kiss his ass that much but I really think the guy just doesn't age. He weirds me out because he just goes out there and sings like a bird, amazingly, with power. He came into a hard situation. He really rose to it. When Joey came in it was like the icing on the cake for me. " Joey agrees: "It's not easy to throw someone in there and try to wash away what you've done and how you've done it," says Joey. "I feel honored, but I also feel like I've done a lot to be there, I wasn't just saying 'oh I've got a chance again.' I just thought I'd be who I was without being like 'can I be like someone else?' I just went in and sang with the best intentions. I just did whatever came from my heart to the best of my abilities, and it worked." And that is an understatement. Co-produced by Rob Caggiano and Jay Ruston (both Grammy-nominated producers), the album takes its name from one of Charlie's late-night bouts of insomnia where, while flipping through TV channels he stumbled upon a religious-themed infomercial entitled "Worship Music." A fitting sentiment for an undeniable masterwork of skewering melodies powered by herculean riffage and a tunefulness that bespeaks Anthrax's utter supremacy as songwriters. From the haunting, ethereal tones of "Worship" – an atmospheric piece composed by Charlie himself – to the punch-in-the-face assault of opening track "Earth On Hell," the results are positively badass. But that isn't to say Worship Music is without its deeper subtexts. "The song "In the End" has a melancholy feel to it," says Charlie. "It has nothing to do with the band, but two people who had a lot to do with our band, Dimebag and Ronnie James Dio. They were both heroes and huge influences on us. Darrell played on the last three Anthrax records, a sixth member if you will, and Ronnie was always a champion for us, taking us on tour, just being so amazing to us always. It had to be made, and it was very cathartic." "It's just an epic piece of music," adds Scott. "Of course in the back of my mind I was thinking, 'if somehow I could get this in the lyrics without it being completely cornball, that song would just lend itself to expressing the feelings and emotions about how we felt about what those guys meant to us — Did we ever tell you how much we loved you tearing my head off tearing my face off ripping my heart out." I meant that in a good way. The first time I ever heard Ronnie James Dio, my world was fucked forever." Of course, Worship Music also features a far more obvious musical tribute about Anthrax's greatest inspiration, Judas Priest, mysteriously entitled… "Judas Priest." "We wrote it right at the time the announcement came that they were retiring," says Scott. "I just got so bummed out about it, almost the same way I felt with Ronnie dying or Darrell getting killed, it was a similar emotion, like: 'is this what it's like now, I'm just going to see my heroes go?' It kind of depressed me. The thought of a world without Judas Priest is just weird, so I remember talking to Charlie and we agreed we should just write a song called 'Judas Priest.' It was such an overtly, metal song, and that in of itself is the tribute." Alongside the colossal crescendo of "Crawl" and the irresistible catchiness of "The Devil You Know," Worship Music is a record of mass destruction to be released upon the world, and to the delight of fans everywhere it already began when, in July, the Anthrax.com was updated with new artwork by universally acclaimed comic artist Alex Ross and an offering of "Fight'em 'Til You Can't" as a free download that swept across the internet like a thrash metal hurricane. "Basically, we made our fans wait so long so it was like 'why make our fans pay for it?" says Charlie. "They've waited so long, so here's a gift.'" "'Fight'em 'Til You Can't' is about humans fighting the Cylons," adds Scott, referring to the title's relationship to a famous line in the recently re-imagined space epic "Battlestar Galactica." "My take is more Zombie-oriented than Cylon oriented, but I think you could absolutely read it as Anthrax fighting until we can't. I'm sure that was in the back of my mind. As much as I like the idea of it just being a fun-filled Zombie killing romp, that emotional thread pretty much runs through everything I'm doing lyrically, you can't keep me down, I'm gonna do what I'm gonna do." Given that this year Anthrax celebrates its 30th anniversary of fighting the good fight, Scott's sentiment is a poignant one. So how does it feel to be releasing a new record over three decades since you began? "It freaks me out actually, that that much time has gone by," says Charlie. "In my mind I still feel like the same person from back then, but if we were to do this ten years ago, I would be more concerned about staying relevant and this time I could care less about staying relevant. It's about doing what I think our fans enjoy. "I truly can't put it into any kind of context because we're just so busy, you know? We're sitting here with this setup of a record in the middle of playing shows with so much going on, so I guess I could say nothing is changed, things are exactly the same as when we're working toward the next thing and that's maybe somehow some way we've always been able to move forward, always looking forward and never stopping – it's never been that way with Anthrax, even just this constant struggle to find band members who would commit to rehearsing for four nights a week and having to fire them, it was constantly moving forward until we recorded Fistful of Metal, well we've gotta go on tour and sell t-shirts, and we've gotta get rid of Neil Turbin, and then we found Joey… In 2011 my day is still filled with what's happening with Anthrax, and I love this new record and how it represents our whole career in Anthrax. I can't wait for people to hear it." ***** Over the past 30 years, Anthrax has achieved sales in excess of 10-million. The band has also received multiple Gold and Platinum albums, multiple Grammy nominations, and a host of other accolades from the media, industry and fans.
at Idaho Center
16200 Idaho Center Boulevard
Nampa, United States
Doctors Health Press e-Bulletin Announces Support of Recent Study Finding Dehydration Linked to Mood, Energy Level
Boston, MA (PRWEB) March 13, 2012
The Doctors Health Press, a publisher of various natural health newsletters books and reports, including the popular online Doctors Health Press e-Bulletin, is lending its support to a new study that has found a link between dehydration and mood, energy levels and the ability to think clearly.
Two studies on this issue were recently conducted at the University of Connecticut, as reported in Doctors Health Press e-Bulletin on Monday, March 12, 2012 (http://www.doctorshealthpress.com/general-health-2/is-this-the-real-reason-youre-feeling-moody).
The Doctors Health Press e-Bulletin reports that the tests showed that it didnt matter if a person had just walked for 40 minutes on a treadmill or was sitting at rest the adverse effects from mild dehydration were the same. Mild dehydration is defined as an approximately 1.5% loss in normal water volume in the body.
The test results affirm the importance of staying properly hydrated at all times and not just during exercise, extreme heat, or exertion. The thirst sensation doesnt kick in until a person is one- or two-percent dehydrated. But at this point, its already impacting the mind and body.
The new study tested two groups of young adults who walked on a treadmill to induce dehydration. In 25 women, mild dehydration caused headaches, fatigue, and difficulty concentrating. They also perceived tasks as more difficult when slightly dehydrated. For the men, mild dehydration caused some difficulty with mental tasks, particularly in the areas of vigilance and working memory. While they also experienced fatigue, tension, and anxiety when mildly dehydrated, adverse changes in mood and were more pronounced in women.
The Doctors Health Press e-Bulletin reports that the results show that not drinking enough water in an ordinary day will affect basic activities and degrade how one is feeling. This is most important for women. For everyone, these adverse mood changes may limit the motivation required to engage in even moderate aerobic exercise. And that bears consequences for those who have diet plans.
Some research has shown that neurons in the brain detect dehydration and may signal other areas that regulate mood. This process could be part of an ancient warning system protecting humans from more dire consequences, and alerting them to the need for water to survive.
These researchers recommend eight eight-ounce glasses of water a day. Urine should be a very pale yellow in individuals who are properly hydrated. Urine that is dark yellow or tan in color indicates greater dehydration. Proper hydration is particularly important for high-risk groups, such as older adults and diabetics.
(SOURCE: “Mild Dehydration Affects Mood in Healthy Young Women,” J. Nutr., Feb. 2012; 142: 382-388)
Doctors Health Press e-Bulletin is a daily e-letter providing natural health news with a focus on natural healing through foods, herbs and other breakthrough health alternative treatments. For more information on the Doctors Health Press, visit http://www.doctorshealthpress.com.
David Juan, MD, is the editor of The Vitamin Doctor newsletter that reveals some of the inside facts, including potential hazards, of today’s popular world of vitamins and supplements. The Vitamin Doctor has released a new video revealing the foods that can have negative consequences when mixed with popular supplements. To see the video, visit http://www.doctorshealthpress.com/foods-never-to-mix.
Related Brain Exercise Press Releases