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As we begin the spring 2018 semester with new year’s resolutions in tow, our goals and desires will be challenged due to our increasingly busy schedules. Those who have decided to improve their health might start to feel like they no longer have time to exercise or cook healthier meals. In reality, there is time for whatever you want to make time for.
The meaning of the word “diet” has been destroyed by its continuous misuse in American society. People think diets are supposed to restrict certain foods, even temporarily, in order to train the mind to resist natural food cravings.
The media has misrepresented male and female bodies for decades, and this trend has continued with the emergence of the digital age. Nowadays, we have access to unrealistic body images through social media on a 24-hour basis. Platforms such as Instagram misrepresent sustainable fitness and body goals through the profiles of fitness models, bloggers and body builders.
It’s easy to sign up for a
gym membership, it’s easy to eat clean for a day, and it’s easy to say you’re
going to start working out.
As a college student, you begin to learn that your overall appearance speaks volumes about who you are.
When people think of dietary restrictions, vegetarian, vegan
and gluten-free diets are the first to come to mind.
Something tragic happened last semester; Au Bon Pain closed its doors. The most convenient place to grab coffee before catching the LX was gone, not to mention saying goodbye to the Egg Whites, Cheddar, & Avocado sandwich that was a go-to healthy breakfast for many.