We want you to start this year off right not only for yourself, but especially for your kids! That’s why we’re teaming up with Copy Kids to make sure a copy oftheir inspired DVD ends up in your home, plus a little extra incentive to keep the healthiest food possible in your home.
We’re giving away a Copy Kids DVD with a $50 Whole Foods Gift Card!
I’m pretty skeptical when there’s a new food documentary that hits the scene. I’ve been scared in to or out of so many things because of this genre. Since Morgan Spurlock first freaked us all out with Super Size Me, or once the revolution rose up with viewings of Forks Over Knives, I’ve learned to take all these films with a grain of salt and consider the source.
Today, a new food-doc film is being released to the masses. I got an early screening of In Organic We Trust, and reluctantly agreed to watch it and review.
I expected another film assuring me of the horrific dangers of pesticides from the mouth of one hippie farmer and/or some suited lobbyist swearing that those darn hippies are out of their mind, “there’s no need for organics, pesticides won’t hurt you.” About 10 minutes into the film I was impressed, engaged, and intrigued. In Organic We Trust was on to something. Read Full Post >
Admittedly, I was somewhat skeptical about the video Copy-Kids eat fruits and vegetables, but I was still interested in reviewing it. I was sure that it could not hurt, but I wasn’t sure if it would be as powerful as all of the testimonials I had read.
My nephew is an awesome eater who loves healthy foods. It seems that he would eat as much quinoa as we would give him. However, he is somewhat moody on whether or not he wants fresh blueberries, so I sat down with him with a small bowl and turned on the blueberries segment. At my house, he never watches television, so that might account for his quiet focus. He sat in my lap, and I held the bowl of blueberries in front of us. As he watched the first couple of children, he held a blueberry in his fingers, then he looked back and fed one to me before eating one himself. He silently, but with increasing gusto, ate all of the blueberries and immediately wanted more.
It’s 2012 and finally werewolves and vampires are stale enough to take a step back and make way for humans again. Not just any humans though. Arrow-shooting, bow-wielding, masters-of-archery humans. The Year of the Dragon is apparently also the year of the Archer. This sport has been around for thousands of years and thanks to the ferocity of Katniss, the spunk of Merida, and flash of Hawkeye, it looks like it’ll stick around just a little bit longer.
Katniss is fierce, independent and her focus is unwavering. To keep up with the advanced skill of her character, Jennifer Lawrence trained with US Olympic Archer Khatuna Lorig. Lawrence trained in 15 one-hour sessions with Lorig and continued her practice on her own by shooting 80-100 arrows per day to improve her technique. After seeing the film, Lorig was extremely pleased with Lawrence’s form and hopes to work on the upcoming films in the franchise. Read Full Post >
This summer’s blockbuster must-sees are taking off and rolling with some of the fittest stars in the acting business. If you’re wondering just what these talented people do to get those amazing toned bodies, we’ve got the info you need here with how each actor or actress prepared for their spotlight on the big screen.
1. Christian Bale
In this summer’s most anticipated movie, The Dark Knight Rises, Christian Bale had to develop a body that was strong and visually appealing. In order to make it happen, Bale combined agility training, compound exercises and explosive power moves. The compound exercises were meant to add strength and bulk and improve speed and agility. Some of these exercises include squats, stiff-leg dead lifts, leg press,pull ups, and the bench press. The explosive power moves included things like jump squats to establish faster reflexes and develop power.
His diet plan was structured around ratios of one part healthy fats, two parts protein, and three parts carbs. The amount of protein he would consume was to equal to 1.5 grams for every pound he weighed. He would also split his meals up into small portions so he was eating about every three hours in order to keep his metabolism going. Read Full Post >