A Blog About Fitness, Exercise, and Dietary Health

Share Article has released new pages detailing bulking up, gym routines, and sports drinks. [is] a blog that provides information about maintaining physical fitness, a blog that provides information about maintaining physical fitness through eating right and exercising, has published several new pages, including “Bulking Up,” “Gym Routines,” and “Sports Drinks.”

The page “Bulking Up” from discusses healthy methodologies which people can use to gain muscle mass and weight. The article admits that many Americans “struggle with losing weight,” but recognizes the desire of some individuals to safely “gain a more muscular physique.” recommends weight lifting instead of cardiovascular exercise for optimal weight gain. The page goes on further to recommend a high protein diet that voids unnecessary fat. Finally, lots of sleep is needed, according to the page, to provide the body energy to increase muscle mass.

“Gym Routines,” written for, explains the three stages of gym routines that are recommended for every workout. The warm up period is the first stage described, and it features stretching and a short to moderate length cardiovascular activity, such as running on a treadmill. The second phase recommended for gym routines is weight training, which includes common exercises like the bench press and dumbbell curls. The final stage, according to, is the cool down period, a period that allows the body to gradually return to normal body temperature by performing a light session of cardiovascular activity, such as swimming.

“(Sports drinks) are so popular that many people enjoy drinking them casually since, arguably, they taste better than water,” the page “Sports Drinks” states. analyzes various sports or fitness drinks, including Gatorade and VitaminWater, on this page and provides pros and cons for their use. Gatorade, for instance, is recommended for true athletes, but casual exercisers are warned of the drink’s excessive sugar content. Enhanced water, like those offered by brands like VitaminWater, are criticized for the lack of proven health benefits derived from their exotic ingredients, like acai berry. In addition, it is noted that, for serious athletes, enhanced waters often do not contain enough electrolytes to prevent dehydration.

About was launched in April of 2010, and wrote blog entries about topics like eating and staying fit, as well as weight lifting. is responsible for the site structure and maintenance of

# # #

Share article on social media or email:

View article via:

Pdf Print

Contact Author

Wilson Cheung
Visit website