Ayurvedic Women's Health and Well-Being
Healthy habits are the best way to avoid disease, prolong your life, and live more happily. But in the chaos of a woman’s daily life, healthy living may take a back seat to chores, work, busy schedules, and more. Take these simple steps toward a longer, healthier life.
A nourishing diet is the foundation of a healthy lifestyle. Beyond weight loss and maintenance, eating a balanced diet is crucial to a woman’s overall health. Good foods provide vitamins, minerals, and nutrients that are important for growth, well-being, and development.
Eating a balanced diet starts with avoiding unhealthy foods. Packaged and processed foods are often full of sugar, salt, unhealthy fats, and calories. Avoid the fake things, and opt for the good stuff, such as:
- fresh fruits and vegetables
- whole grains
- fibre-rich foods such as beans and leafy greens
- fresh fish
- lean cuts of meat and poultry
- healthy fats such as nuts, seeds, and olive oil
- low-fat dairy
Here’s a grocery shopping tip: Shop around the perimeter of the store. This is where you’ll find fresh foods. Try to avoid the inside aisles, where most of the boxed and processed foods reside.
Additionally, make a list and follow it, and avoid shopping when you are hungry. When your stomach growls, you're more likely to make poor decisions and select unhealthy foods.
Additionally, a balanced diet is the cornerstone of weight loss. Carrying around extra weight can increase your risk of several conditions, including cancer, diabetes, and heart disease.
Career. Kids. Family. Friends. Volunteer work. Many women are swimming in stress and responsibilities, which can manifest in more than just grey hairs. Excessive stress can translate to:
- high blood pressure
- upset stomach or other gastrointestinal issues
- back pain
- relationship conflicts
- sleeping difficulties
- abdominal weight gain
You can manage stress with relaxation techniques such as:
- Yoga or Tai Chi
Many health issues are common among both men and women. However, some conditions may be more common in women or impact women differently than they do men. These include:
Heart disease is the leading cause of death among American women. Additionally, women are more likely than men to die following a heart attack.
Women are more likely to have a stroke than men. Men and women share many of the same risk factors for stroke, including high blood pressure and high cholesterol. However, women have several unique risk factors. These include:
- birth control use
- hormone replacement therapy
Urinary tract issues
Women have a shorter urethra, which means bacteria have a smaller distance to travel before they reach your bladder and start an infection. For that reason, urinary tract problems, including infections and incontinence, are more common in women.
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