The Ageless Body: How To Hold Back The Years To Achieve A Better Body
|Rating||:||4.58 (826 Votes)|
|Number of Pages||:||272 Pages|
A dramatic shift in body expectations in the last few years means that, despite being plagued by a slowing metabolism and a naturally-occurring loss of muscle mass, pre- and post-menopausal women can realistically aim for the healthy, well-functioning body they crave as well as a physique that looks good with a flat stomach and sculpted arms.Peta Bee and Dr Sarah Schenker are the living embodiment of this new breed of woman: both in their forties with children, both with hectic careers and social lives. And both with the same bodies they had in their 30s. And the rules - for both exercise and diet - have changed.. What matters, they have discovered through self-experimentation and trawling the scientific literature, is how you go about holding back the years. Discover the new goals and new rules
Very dry reading and absolutely no new or interesting information Rosie Very dry reading and absolutely no new or interesting information. Everything in this book is recycled material. Exercises shown are planks and squats? Really? Nothing in this book that I haven't read in magazines over the past ten years.
A dramatic shift in body expectations in the last few years means that, despite a slowing metabolism and lack of muscle mass, pre- and post-menopausal women can realistically aim for a healthy, strong body. This fascinating book, by a sports scientist and nutritionist, is a fresh take on keeping yourself young." Woman's Weekly"You can be healthy and hold back the clock with mini fasts and carbs just once a day" Top Santé Health & Beauty"Attainable advice on how women in their 50s and 60s can maintain the body of a 30 year old" New York Post"The book offers attainable advice on how women in their 50s a
Sarah is the nutritional adviser for the bestselling The Fast Diet Recipe Book and regularly contributes to newspapers and magazines including the Daily Mail, Top Sante, Reveal and Glamour as well as shows including This Morning, Watchdog and on BBC Radio. With degrees in Sports Science and Nutrition, Peta likes to probe the evidence behind late