Interviewed by The Success Today – A Digital Webzine.
Could you tell us about yourself and your work?
I’m a Certified & Experienced personal trainer(Sport’s authority of India coach)(SPORTS SCIENCES AND ATHLETICS) and Certified personal trainer by RIA(REEBOK INSTRUCTOR ALLIANCE), offering Personal training to my clients at their homes or online web training (Skype or WhatsApp or zoom) and gave terrific results to my clients! (please check the reviews) Everybody needs physical activity to be healthy, maintain healthy blood circulation with oxygen, and Stay active from a sedentary lifestyle, and Exercise is a science Currently I’m working with my clients (US and Canada)
What is the USP of your work?
I provide quality services and a fitness training program, which gave me good clients, and they got beautiful results and gave me positive reviews. You can see the reviews on my website, Facebook page and google business too. I’m not a businessman to say what it is USP, but I know it’s essential to understand the client’s requirements 1st& people are looking for quality fitness training programs.
How you and your service is helping society?
The clock ticks for all men, and with each tick comes change. The changes are slow and gradual for men who manage to avoid major medical problems, but they do add up. Here are some things that ageing can do to you — if you give up and let Father Time take his toll.
Some aging changes start as early as the third decade of life. After age 25–30, for example, the average man’s maximum attainable heart rate declines by about one beat per minute per year, and his heart’s peak capacity to pump blood drifts down by 5%–10% per decade. That’s why a healthy 25-year-old heart can pump 2½ quarts of blood a minute, but a 65-year-old heart can’t get above 1½ quarts, and an 80-year-old heart can pump only about a quart, even if it’s disease-free. In everyday terms, this diminished aerobic capacity can produce fatigue and breathlessness with modest daily activities.
Starting in middle age, a man’s blood vessels begin to stiffen and his blood pressure often creeps up as well. His blood itself changes, becoming more viscous (thicker and stickier) and harder to pump through the body, even though the number of oxygen-carrying red blood cells declines.
Most Americans begin to gain weight in midlife, putting on 3–4 pounds a year. But since men start to lose muscle in their 40s, that extra weight is all fat. This extra fat contributes to a rise in LDL (“bad”) cholesterol and a fall in HDL (“good”) cholesterol. It also helps explain why blood sugar levels rise by about 6 points per decade, making type 2 diabetes distressingly common in senior citizens. The nervous system also changes over time.
The loss of muscle continues, eventually reducing a man’s musculature by up to 50%, which contributes to weakness and disability. At the same time, muscles and ligaments get stiff and tight. Although men have a lower risk of osteoporosis (“thin bones”) than women, they do lose bone calcium as they age, increasing the risk of fractures.
No man can stop the clock, but every man can slow its tick. Research shows that many of the changes attributed to aging are actually caused in large part by disuse. It’s new information, but it confirms the wisdom of Dr. William Buchan, the 18th-century Scottish physician who wrote, “Of all the causes which conspire to render the life of a man short and miserable, none have greater influence than the want of proper exercise.” And about the same time, the British poet John Gay agreed: “Exercise thy lasting youth defends.”
Exercise is not the fountain of youth, but it is a good long drink of vitality, especially as part of a comprehensive program
What are your Vision and Mission?
As a Personal trainer, I’m always trying to understand my client’s requirements and design a suitable training program to improve the conditions of my clients.
What are your achievements in this industry?
Everyone needs to be up-to-date, and day-to-day changes in the subject or industry update yourself to improve your skills. There is no age to learn, and my achievements are my client’s reviews. And fitness is vital for you and me too. I’m a marathon runner and keep participating in various fitness challenges, and certificates, medals, and trophies are my achievements.
Does your work ever feel tedious to you? If so, how do you stay driven and motivated towards it?
Fitness is the only way to keep me active, and if I love my profession, why would I feel tiresome?
What are your hobbies and specific interests other than your profession?
I’m a social worker, and gardening is my hobby; reading books/ articles related to my profession and research are my specific interests.
You have achieved so much in life. Any specific advice you’d like to share with our readers to grow in life?
The Fitness way is the only way to stay healthy and happy. Fitness can lower stress and depression too.
It always helps you improve your focus, strength, and ability to perform.
Exercise is not the fountain of youth, but it is a good long drink of Vitality, especially as part of a comprehensive program. So please make it a part of your regular daily routine.
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