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Journal EntryHow to get over a workout plateau
If you feel like you’ve hit a wall in your workout routine, try periodization to increase your performance.
Located in HPRC Blog
Journal Entry ODS templateEnjoy your run without "the runs"
Having the urge “to go” during a workout isn’t unusual for endurance athletes. There are steps you can take that could get you to the finish line accident-free
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Journal EntryKeeping steady with motion sickness
Motion sickness can affect anyone, and it can have a serious impact on military operations. Here are some ways to reduce your own risk.
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Journal EntryReframe your thoughts for peak performance
Interpreting things for the worse can really hold you back. Learn how to limit this habit so you can achieve optimum performance.
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Journal EntryStart your children’s good sleep habits early
Sleep is an essential part of post-exercise recovery, and good sleep habits begin in childhood. A recent Canadian report on bringing up children as athletes provides valuable input for children at various ages.
Located in HPRC Blog
Journal Entry text/texmacsSleep needs for adults
Optimum performance requires optimum sleep as part of post-exercise recovery. A recent report shows that athletes—including warrior athletes—need extra.
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Journal EntryMeditation has a lasting effect on emotions
Need another reason to meditate? Integrating meditation into your daily routine may benefit how you process your emotions in the long term.
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Journal Entry Pascal source codeAccident prone? Get some sleep!
When it comes to reducing your risk for accidents and enhancing your performance, sleep is one tool that has comprehensive benefits!
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Journal EntryMake the grass greener on your own side of the fence!
"The grass is greenest where it is watered. When crossing over fences, carry water with you and tend the grass wherever you may be."-Robert Fulghum, author & essayist
Located in HPRC Blog
Journal Entry“MATs”—The future of injury prevention in the military?
The Army hopes to minimize injuries and optimize performance by investing early in the health of its soldiers with Musculoskeletal Action Teams (MATs).
Located in HPRC Blog