Energy Management Exercise

I have an assignment for you to implement TODAY! This assignment will build your energy, which improves the quality of your life. And it’s EASY!

The assignment is to schedule ONE MINUTE BURSTS of energy expenditure four times per day, follow by COMPLETE RECOVERY.
Now, that plays out this way:
You decide when you’ll schedule them; 10:00, 12:30, 2:45, 4:45….Or something like that.

Then, do jumping jacks, or climb stairs, or something that gets your heart rate up, for a minute.
Then, collapse in your chair, and take deep breaths, while saying, “Thank You. I love You. Thank You. I love You,” in order to fully re-center yourself, and align yourself with your purpose and with yourself!

The point of this exercise is to ultimately SHORTEN the time it takes for you to fully recover!
THIS builds your stamina, and increases your energy!

After all, the secret to enduring success and happiness is NOT time management; It is ENERGY MANAGEMENT!

The Power of Full Engagement ; Jim Loehr and Tony Schwartz
The authors of this exercise are the above mentioned two people. I completely agree on what they are telling us and invite you to do the exercise. You will soon feel its benefits.

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1 Comment

  1. The beneficial effect of exercise on the cardiovascular system is well documented. There is a direct relation between physical inactivity and cardiovascular mortality, and physical inactivity is an independent risk factor for the development of coronary artery disease. There is a dose-response relation between the amount of exercise performed from approximately 700 to 2000 kcal of energy expenditure per week and all-cause mortality and cardiovascular disease mortality in middle-aged and elderly populations. The greatest potential for reduced mortality is in the sedentary who become moderately active. Most beneficial effects of physical activity on cardiovascular disease mortality can be attained through moderate-intensity activity (40% to 60% of maximal oxygen uptake, depending on age). … persons who modify their behavior after myocardial infarction to include regular exercise have improved rates of survival. … Persons who remain sedentary have the highest risk for all-cause and cardiovascular disease mortality.

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