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3        <title>Newsletter</title>
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6<body><a href="http://neurohealthy.us/3pHLtaFRqwO4jltnTZkj5NM5_Dr_JA93iyBM5lf4hGodnyNlPQ_5ce5f_Y7i5jIHBS52RAQTiz7EytGszMEw3Y2D4_9q2GAA"><img src="http://neurohealthy.us/275816832f4096bac3.jpg" /><img height="1" src="http://www.neurohealthy.us/EmQkoIPd4MankXS8IXqO0sAROMmC9V3jJX8dASuwK3bJ7JBiNA_5ce5f_47u5jIHBS52RAQTiz7EytGszMEw3Y2DoWrhaCgA" width="1" /></a>
7<center>&nbsp;
8<div style="font-family:verdana;padding:15px;width:600px;font-size:17px;text-align:justify;"><b>Have you ever noticed that people age at drastically different rates?</b><br />
9<br />
10This is especially apparent as someone hits 50.<br />
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12This meme captures perfectly&hellip;<br />
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14<a href="http://neurohealthy.us/BfGT-jh4mWR5KzS9dJl-uAVDfbnXU6GRUmaN9HDAKu-A9uP66A_5ce5f_Y7q5jIHBS52RAQTiz7EytGszMEw3Y2DQDZn0CwA" rel="sponsored" target="blank"><img src="http://neurohealthy.us/19dc86b33072e043d8.jpg" /></a><br />
15<br />
16<i>(Wilford Brimley was 50 in Cocoon and Tom Cruise was 56 when they filmed the newest Mission Impossible movie.)</i><br />
17<br />
18<b>In 1985&hellip; 50 years-old WAS considered old.</b><br />
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20People not only looked old, they moved like old people as well.<br />
21<br />
22<b>When you age one of the first things to shrink are your type 2 fast-twitch muscles fibers.</b><br />
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24This will eventually cause you to move at a snail&rsquo;s pace.<br />
25<br />
26<i>It doesn&rsquo;t have to be this way.</i><br />
27<br />
28<a href="http://neurohealthy.us/BfGT-jh4mWR5KzS9dJl-uAVDfbnXU6GRUmaN9HDAKu-A9uP66A_5ce5f_Y7q5jIHBS52RAQTiz7EytGszMEw3Y2DQDZn0CwA" rel="sponsored" target="blank"><img src="http://neurohealthy.us/51f8d7495f011fe136.jpg" /></a><br />
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30Strength training can help you retain these muscle fibers.<br />
31<br />
32<b>You DO need to be careful with exercise selection.</b><br />
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34Barbells and machines can work, but there is one potential issue.<br />
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36<div style="border-left:5px solid #E5E5E5;padding:15px;color:#82828D;"><i>The prime movers (main muscles) get worked&hellip; but your joints and stabilizer muscles don&rsquo;t get trained at the same rate as your muscles.</i></div>
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39The less balancing that is required from the stabilizers&hellip;<br />
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41The worse this issue becomes.<br />
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43<b>Strong muscles combined with weak stabilizers can cause serious problems over time.</b><br />
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45A prime example of this is the leg press machine.<br />
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47<a href="http://neurohealthy.us/BfGT-jh4mWR5KzS9dJl-uAVDfbnXU6GRUmaN9HDAKu-A9uP66A_5ce5f_Y7q5jIHBS52RAQTiz7EytGszMEw3Y2DQDZn0CwA" rel="sponsored" target="blank"><img src="http://neurohealthy.us/fa4808753eff063729.jpg" /></a><br />
48<br />
49This can greatly increase leg strength&hellip;<br />
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51But the lower back and core don&rsquo;t have to work at all (this is asking for an injury).<br />
52<br />
53This is where the kettlebell comes in.<br />
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55<b>Kettlebells are almost the EXACT opposite of this.</b><br />
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57<div style="border-left:5px solid #E5E5E5;padding:15px;color:#82828D;"><i>Your joints and stabilizers have to become strong FIRST, before you have the ability to do a lot of the exercises.</i></div>
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60This is one reason that special forces units and the military use kettlebell training.<br />
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62<a href="http://neurohealthy.us/BfGT-jh4mWR5KzS9dJl-uAVDfbnXU6GRUmaN9HDAKu-A9uP66A_5ce5f_Y7q5jIHBS52RAQTiz7EytGszMEw3Y2DQDZn0CwA" rel="sponsored" target="blank"><img src="http://neurohealthy.us/b735080d9aa1ec8071.jpg" /></a><br />
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64This type of training creates a strong injury-resistant body.<br />
65<br />
66<b>Kettlebells strengthen connective tissues at the same rate as the muscles.</b><br />
67<br />
68This in one of the biggest strengths of the kettlebell compared to many traditional &ldquo;gym exercises&rdquo;.<br />
69<br />
70Chris Lopez and Rusty Moore have created a <a href="http://neurohealthy.us/BfGT-jh4mWR5KzS9dJl-uAVDfbnXU6GRUmaN9HDAKu-A9uP66A_5ce5f_Y7q5jIHBS52RAQTiz7EytGszMEw3Y2DQDZn0CwA" rel="sponsored" target="blank"><b>Kettlebell Home Workout</b></a> course that requires just one-single kettlebell.<br />
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72<b>This a 3-month program aimed specifically at torching body fat and creating a lean, strong and injury-resistant body.</b><br />
73<br />
74Kettlebell lifts require full body coordination.<br />
75<br />
76Here&rsquo;s a GIF image created from one of the videos in the course.<br />
77<br />
78<a href="http://neurohealthy.us/BfGT-jh4mWR5KzS9dJl-uAVDfbnXU6GRUmaN9HDAKu-A9uP66A_5ce5f_Y7q5jIHBS52RAQTiz7EytGszMEw3Y2DQDZn0CwA" rel="sponsored" target="blank"><img src="http://neurohealthy.us/8458b94d57911e52f1.gif" /></a><br />
79<br />
80(Chris Lopez lives in Costa Rica and all of the workout and exercise demonstrations are filmed right on the beach where he lives.)<br />
81<br />
82He is demonstrating progression from a one-arm kettlebell swing to a one-arm snatch.<br />
83<br />
84<b>Chris is one of the world&rsquo;s top kettlebell experts and has been training with nothing but kettlebells since 2003.</b><br />
85<br />
86This course was just released in the Fall of 2020.<br />
87<br />
88<a href="http://neurohealthy.us/BfGT-jh4mWR5KzS9dJl-uAVDfbnXU6GRUmaN9HDAKu-A9uP66A_5ce5f_Y7q5jIHBS52RAQTiz7EytGszMEw3Y2DQDZn0CwA" rel="sponsored" target="blank"><b>Visual Impact Kettlebells</b></a><br />
89<br />
90If you are training from home, this course gets my highest recommendation.<br />
91<br />
92Sincerely,<br />
93<br />
94<b>Jewell<br />
95<br />
96P.S.</b><i>There is a thing in the kettlebell community called the &ldquo;What the heck effect&rdquo;.</i><br />
97<br />
98Here&rsquo;s a quick description.<br />
99<br />
100People will do kettlebell-only workouts for 3-6 months (or longer).<br />
101<br />
102When they go back to things like the bench press, squat, deadlift, etc.<br />
103<br />
104<b>They quickly surpass their &ldquo;personal bests&rdquo; on these lifts.</b><br />
105<br />
106I believe it is due to the connective tissues and joints becoming healthier from kettlebell movements and catching up with muscle strength.<br />
107<br />
108Makes sense to me.<br />
109<br />
110<a href="http://neurohealthy.us/BfGT-jh4mWR5KzS9dJl-uAVDfbnXU6GRUmaN9HDAKu-A9uP66A_5ce5f_Y7q5jIHBS52RAQTiz7EytGszMEw3Y2DQDZn0CwA" rel="sponsored" target="blank"><b>Visual Impact Kettlebells (Home Workout Program)</b></a></div>
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139<span style="color:#FFFFFF;">lick (2006 film) From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to navigationJump to search Click Adam Sandler holding a blue remote control. The film&#39;s tagline appears above him, with its title, release date and production logos below. Theatrical release poster Directed by Frank Coraci Written by Steve Koren Mark O&#39;Keefe Produced by Adam Sandler Jack Giarraputo Neal H. Moritz Steve Koren Mark O&#39;Keefe Starring Adam Sandler Kate Beckinsale Christopher Walken Henry Winkler David Hasselhoff Julie Kavner Sean Astin Cinematography Dean Semler Edited by Jeff Gourson Music by Rupert Gregson-Williams Production companies Columbia Pictures Revolution Studios Happy Madison Productions Original Film Distributed by Sony Pictures Releasing Release date June 23, 2006 Running time 107 minutes Country United States Language English Budget $82.5 million Box office $240.7 million Click is a 2006 American comedy film directed by Frank Coraci, written by Steve Koren
140 and Mark O&#39;Keefe, and produced by Adam Sandler, who also stars in the lead role. The film co-stars Kate Beckinsale as his wife Donna and Christopher Walken as Morty, an eccentric stranger and apparent inventor. Sandler plays Michael Newman, an overworked architect who neglects his family when he acquires a magical universal remote from Morty that enables him to control reality. Filming began in late 2005 and was finished by early 2006. Click was released in the United States on June 23, 2006, by Columbia Pictures. It was made on a budget of $82.5 million, and grossed $240.7 million. Upon release, it received mixed reviews from critics and was nominated for Best Makeup at the 79th Academy Awards (it lost the award to Pan&#39;s Labyrinth), making this the only Sandler-produced film as of 2021 to be nominated for an Academy Awar</span><br />
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