Casper Johansson SWE Men Short Program | Courchevel 2 – 2021




Dancing Away Your Unsightly Belly Bulge

One of the greatest things you can do for your body is to dance to the cadence of pleasing music. Many scientific studies have shown that dance can improve your outlook on life and prevent depression and anxiety. Indeed, those who dance quite a bit have fewer injuries, stronger muscles and stay lean and trim. Staying in shape, improving your physical and mental health and taking off unnecessary weight is very wise. So, why is it that more people do not partake of the sport of dance?

You Can Dance

In today’s world, so many people have careers that are technology or science-based. There is a school of thought that says that you are either logical or creative, but you can’t be both. Nothing is further from the truth. People do tend to approach a task from either a logical or creative point of view, but anyone can reach the same goal.

Myomouse Builds Strength and Simulates Controlling Weight – News For Retired Dancers and Athletes

A study that appears in the February 6th issue of Cell Metabolism was conducted with Myomouse – a mouse type that was genetically engineered to produce Muscle II fibers. The kind he would have built using barbells, or in the slower press up type of pointe shoe exercises. The resulting gene adaptions showed that his chemistry could then reverse fatty liver disease, insulin resistance and other aging conditions.

Better Rehabilitation For Ballet and Sports Injuries By Exercising Neural Pathways

Understanding “mirroring” in the brain has lead scientist to conclude that better rehabilitation could occur for injured athletes if they keep watching the actions they are restricted from performing. Doctors have written about this for 20 years! Those who write about “creating your reality” affirm that what one manifests starts with thought. This certainly is an idea to investigate.

Bharatanatyam and Kathak – The Traditional Art Of Dancing

Bharatanatyam is a classical dance form that claims its source from Tamil Nadu, South India. Most of the sculptures in Hindu temples are based on Bharata Natyam dance postures known as karanas. In fact, it is the celestial female dancers or apsaras, who are depicted in many scriptures performing this heavenly dance, known on earth as Bharatanatyam.

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