(Source: wordismasha, via jrne)

renniesane:

acceleratedfitness:

Jessica Estrada

Anything you can do I can do better.

This is so adorable haha

(Source: onlyfitgirls, via liftingpotato)

Timestamp: 1393284885

renniesane:

acceleratedfitness:

Jessica Estrada

Anything you can do I can do better.

This is so adorable haha

(Source: onlyfitgirls, via liftingpotato)

magicallyalexa:

Want to get in shape, but in the mood to watch a Disney movie? well here you go! Thanks to the following blogs! check them out while you work out! (NOT MY PHOTOS, NOR WORKOUT)

  • fuckyeahmovieworkouts.tumblr.com
  • jamierunningwild.tumblr.com
  • filbr-fitblr.tumblr.com
  • fitdisney.tumblr.com

LOVE THIS? CLICK HERE FOR MORE MAGIC!

(via cardiocutie-deactivated20141013)

Timestamp: 1393204816

magicallyalexa:

Want to get in shape, but in the mood to watch a Disney movie? well here you go! Thanks to the following blogs! check them out while you work out! (NOT MY PHOTOS, NOR WORKOUT)

  • fuckyeahmovieworkouts.tumblr.com
  • jamierunningwild.tumblr.com
  • filbr-fitblr.tumblr.com
  • fitdisney.tumblr.com

LOVE THIS? CLICK HERE FOR MORE MAGIC!

(via cardiocutie-deactivated20141013)

the-exercist:

This is incredibly misleading and untrue.

Soreness has absolutely nothing to do with whether or not a workout was effective. Your muscles can get stronger and more powerful without ever feeling sore. 

Being sore really doesn’t indicate a workout’s quality at all. A well-rounded athlete who works within their ability and cares for their body properly won’t ever feel significantly sore. You can still have an awesome workout and walk away without the tiniest hint of soreness. 

Soreness is not the same thing as progress. 

Some links to read through:

(via health-gasm)

Timestamp: 1392597474

the-exercist:

This is incredibly misleading and untrue.

Soreness has absolutely nothing to do with whether or not a workout was effective. Your muscles can get stronger and more powerful without ever feeling sore. 

Being sore really doesn’t indicate a workout’s quality at all. A well-rounded athlete who works within their ability and cares for their body properly won’t ever feel significantly sore. You can still have an awesome workout and walk away without the tiniest hint of soreness. 

Soreness is not the same thing as progress. 

Some links to read through:

(via health-gasm)

Really digging the way this dress made my butt look lol

Timestamp: 1392260126

Really digging the way this dress made my butt look lol

fairysharkmother:

MOMMA WILL GIVE ADVICE.

ALWAYS REMEMBER: MENSTRUATING DOES NOT MAKE YOU BAD. IT DOES NOT MEAN YOU ARE SICK. IT DOES NOT MEAN YOU ARE DIRTY.

First of all, do not go swimming in the ocean to look for Momma. 
Momma will be right here.

Momma suggests that at first sign of blood, take tylenol. If you are super in tune with your body, take it when you estimate it will start soon!

Momma knows EXACTLY what to do for cramps. Eating cranberries or drinking their juice is a wonderful way to get rid of cramps.

Another way to help with the pain is to rest on your bed like in the picture, butt in the air and head on the ground. 

Also, if you do not like pads OR tampons, there are more solutions!

There is the softcup!

And the mooncup!

They are very similar to one another. They are basically soft, silicone cups that go up into your lady cave that collect the blood.The softcup is a bit more expensive.

Also, Momma says that if you want to have sex and not have gushing everywhere, you can use a softcup!

The mooncup is a lot like the softcup, but it is reusable. Momma will remind you that you MUST disinfect it in boiling water. 

You can even use natural sea sponge like a tampon! 
Momma says it’s okay. 

There are also cotton reusable pads!

Momma is also thinking of you men that have periods, too!
There is a special kind of boxers that you can buy with a special pocket for sanitary products! It also comes with a bulge.

The most important thing to do, menstruating or not, is to love and respect yourself. Do not feel ashamed, and get through it as well as you can!

Momma loves you!

(Source: fairysharkmother, via kwisatzhaderock)

Timestamp: 1392208368

fairysharkmother:

MOMMA WILL GIVE ADVICE.

ALWAYS REMEMBER: MENSTRUATING DOES NOT MAKE YOU BAD. IT DOES NOT MEAN YOU ARE SICK. IT DOES NOT MEAN YOU ARE DIRTY.

First of all, do not go swimming in the ocean to look for Momma. 
Momma will be right here.

Momma suggests that at first sign of blood, take tylenol. If you are super in tune with your body, take it when you estimate it will start soon!

Momma knows EXACTLY what to do for cramps. Eating cranberries or drinking their juice is a wonderful way to get rid of cramps.

Another way to help with the pain is to rest on your bed like in the picture, butt in the air and head on the ground. 

Also, if you do not like pads OR tampons, there are more solutions!

There is the softcup!

And the mooncup!

They are very similar to one another. They are basically soft, silicone cups that go up into your lady cave that collect the blood.The softcup is a bit more expensive.

Also, Momma says that if you want to have sex and not have gushing everywhere, you can use a softcup!

The mooncup is a lot like the softcup, but it is reusable. Momma will remind you that you MUST disinfect it in boiling water. 

You can even use natural sea sponge like a tampon! 
Momma says it’s okay. 

There are also cotton reusable pads!

Momma is also thinking of you men that have periods, too!
There is a special kind of boxers that you can buy with a special pocket for sanitary products! It also comes with a bulge.

The most important thing to do, menstruating or not, is to love and respect yourself. Do not feel ashamed, and get through it as well as you can!

Momma loves you!

(Source: fairysharkmother, via kwisatzhaderock)

spinningmyspokes:

runslikeapenguin:

RUN YOUR OWN RACE

This image exemplifies that idea perfectly. It was sent out in a Boston Marathon newsletter a few months ago, and it’s at the 15k mark. Desi Davila is over 30 meters behind the lead pack here, running all on her own.

But running her own race and not getting caught up in the pack paid off. In the end she caught all but one of that pack, and was only off by two seconds. She also ran an American record for women’s time on the Boston course. She stuck to her guns and followed her plans, and the result was amazing.

I’ve been trying to remind myself of this for the last few weeks when thinking about how I’ll run my marathon, but I think this is applicable in my life as well — I have a lot of friends doing their own career paths, getting married, settling down, and that … freaks me out sometimes because I’m not even close to getting that any time soon. But you know, that’s fine. It’s their life, it’s their journey, and sometimes the worst you can do is try to push yourself into someone else’s race.

Run your own race, and glorious things could happen. :)

I think this is also a beautiful metaphor for life.

(via elenayogini)

Timestamp: 1391023184

spinningmyspokes:

runslikeapenguin:

RUN YOUR OWN RACE

This image exemplifies that idea perfectly. It was sent out in a Boston Marathon newsletter a few months ago, and it’s at the 15k mark. Desi Davila is over 30 meters behind the lead pack here, running all on her own.

But running her own race and not getting caught up in the pack paid off. In the end she caught all but one of that pack, and was only off by two seconds. She also ran an American record for women’s time on the Boston course. She stuck to her guns and followed her plans, and the result was amazing.

I’ve been trying to remind myself of this for the last few weeks when thinking about how I’ll run my marathon, but I think this is applicable in my life as well — I have a lot of friends doing their own career paths, getting married, settling down, and that … freaks me out sometimes because I’m not even close to getting that any time soon. But you know, that’s fine. It’s their life, it’s their journey, and sometimes the worst you can do is try to push yourself into someone else’s race.

Run your own race, and glorious things could happen. :)

I think this is also a beautiful metaphor for life.

(via elenayogini)

intrudingly:

silent-tundra:

jedavu:

Amazing Face-Paintings Transform Models Into The 2D Works Of Famous Artists

by  Valeriya Kutsan

If this isn’t the tightest shit you’ve seen then get the hell out of my face.

personal blog, following back all

(via lovurs)

Timestamp: 1390838705

intrudingly:

silent-tundra:

jedavu:

Amazing Face-Paintings Transform Models Into The 2D Works Of Famous Artists

by  Valeriya Kutsan

If this isn’t the tightest shit you’ve seen then get the hell out of my face.

personal blog, following back all

(via lovurs)

elisetheviking:

operation-hourglass:

fit-sexy-lovely:

eatsleepsweat:

greatist:

96-year-old runner and her 60-year-old daughter

“Age ain’t nothin’ but a number.”

The 96 year old woman looks like she’s in her 60s/70s and the 60 year old daugher looks ike she’s in her 30s. SEE WHAT HEALTH CAN DO FOR YOU.

Fabulous!!!

Their names are Ida and Shelley Keeling! Ida has even set a world record in 60 meters sprints for 95-and-over!!

(via cardiocutie-deactivated20141013)

Timestamp: 1390825368

elisetheviking:

operation-hourglass:

fit-sexy-lovely:

eatsleepsweat:

greatist:

96-year-old runner and her 60-year-old daughter

“Age ain’t nothin’ but a number.”

The 96 year old woman looks like she’s in her 60s/70s and the 60 year old daugher looks ike she’s in her 30s. SEE WHAT HEALTH CAN DO FOR YOU.

Fabulous!!!

Their names are Ida and Shelley Keeling! Ida has even set a world record in 60 meters sprints for 95-and-over!!

(via cardiocutie-deactivated20141013)

fitandinspirational:

This is my dad. The strongest man I know. I took the top picture as he was about 200 yards from the finish line at the Boston Marathon, about 10 minutes before the bombs went off. What you see in this picture is a man who is strong and proud, and looks as if he is winning the race, even though he is in 400th place. What you don’t see is the pain and years of training leading up to such a spectacular day that lead him to finishing the Boston Marathon. He was injured at the time, but was cleared to run the marathon only a week before the race. My family was waiting by the finish line along the railings on the side, and the night before the race he told us to look for him at about 3:00pm, because his pace would be slower and he didn’t want to push his luck with the injury. However, he ran faster than expected, so he finished about 20 minutes before his expected time. He finished at around 2:40pm….. the bombs went off at around 2:50pm. If he had ran any slower, he would have either not been able to finish the race he had spent the past three hours running, or he would have been affected by the bombs. It was a difference of only 10 minutes…. 10 minutes slower, and I could have lost my dad. At the end of the race and when you cross the finish line, theres a line of snacks and waters and foil blankets provided to the runners, and when my dad went back to get a blanket, he was about 100 yards from the explosions, and the rest of my family and I were about 150 yards away. My family wasn’t allowed past the finish line, so we didn’t know where he was and of course we thought the worst. Cell lines were down so there was no way to call him. We finally reunited about 40 minutes later in our hotel lobby which was on lock down. My dad had been one of the only runners to be able to get inside to the hotel and to his family, so he was swarmed with interviewers. He was on the Boston Globe, CNN, Fox, numerous radio stations and newspaper articles. What he spoke about was not the event itself, but directly to all runners. He made a point to say that no matter who or what tries to stop you from achieving whatever you want to do, runner or otherwise, don’t give up. And that’s exactly what he didn’t do: give up. Still to this day, he runs multiple marathons, some in other countries. He didn’t let the fear of one tragic day take away something he is so passionate about. So moral of the story: never give up on your dreams, and never let anyone try to take it away from you. “Don’t let the fear of striking out keep you from playing the game”. 

If you’re interested, here is one of his interviews: 

http://www.wmzq.com/media/podcast-wmzqfm-podcast-Boxers_daily_podcast/neil-gottlieb-boston-marathon-23100994/

Thank you so much for reading this. 

(via liftingpotato)

Timestamp: 1390776390

fitandinspirational:

This is my dad. The strongest man I know. I took the top picture as he was about 200 yards from the finish line at the Boston Marathon, about 10 minutes before the bombs went off. What you see in this picture is a man who is strong and proud, and looks as if he is winning the race, even though he is in 400th place. What you don’t see is the pain and years of training leading up to such a spectacular day that lead him to finishing the Boston Marathon. He was injured at the time, but was cleared to run the marathon only a week before the race. My family was waiting by the finish line along the railings on the side, and the night before the race he told us to look for him at about 3:00pm, because his pace would be slower and he didn’t want to push his luck with the injury. However, he ran faster than expected, so he finished about 20 minutes before his expected time. He finished at around 2:40pm….. the bombs went off at around 2:50pm. If he had ran any slower, he would have either not been able to finish the race he had spent the past three hours running, or he would have been affected by the bombs. It was a difference of only 10 minutes…. 10 minutes slower, and I could have lost my dad. At the end of the race and when you cross the finish line, theres a line of snacks and waters and foil blankets provided to the runners, and when my dad went back to get a blanket, he was about 100 yards from the explosions, and the rest of my family and I were about 150 yards away. My family wasn’t allowed past the finish line, so we didn’t know where he was and of course we thought the worst. Cell lines were down so there was no way to call him. We finally reunited about 40 minutes later in our hotel lobby which was on lock down. My dad had been one of the only runners to be able to get inside to the hotel and to his family, so he was swarmed with interviewers. He was on the Boston Globe, CNN, Fox, numerous radio stations and newspaper articles. What he spoke about was not the event itself, but directly to all runners. He made a point to say that no matter who or what tries to stop you from achieving whatever you want to do, runner or otherwise, don’t give up. And that’s exactly what he didn’t do: give up. Still to this day, he runs multiple marathons, some in other countries. He didn’t let the fear of one tragic day take away something he is so passionate about. So moral of the story: never give up on your dreams, and never let anyone try to take it away from you. “Don’t let the fear of striking out keep you from playing the game”. 

If you’re interested, here is one of his interviews: 

http://www.wmzq.com/media/podcast-wmzqfm-podcast-Boxers_daily_podcast/neil-gottlieb-boston-marathon-23100994/

Thank you so much for reading this. 

(via liftingpotato)