My friend was at a competition the other day and was really nervous about losing a few pounds. So I walked up to her and told her I want to take her pole dancing lessons. So she did her cardio and did her weightlifting. She lost a few pounds and started getting stronger and faster. She is like, “Wow, I am so much stronger for the first time in my life.”
The gym isn’t really the best place to lose weight, and I think most people who want to lose weight shouldn’t ever have to go to the gym.
You’re doing a little bit of everything—walking, running, yoga, even weight lifting.
I try to do some of everything and everything is fun. I really enjoy what I do. I love what I do and just love being outdoors.
What are your ambitions in life?
I’m a fitness model, but I have a big dream of becoming a personal trainer.
I have to do everything, I can’t just sit around. I have a good relationship with my employer, but I have to train hard and get my fitness levels up.
In September, the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration released a new study in which they confirmed that in 2015, drivers of all cars and trucks who are not tested by NHTSA are at greater risk of death and injury on the streets than drivers who have been tested.
The findings were based on a comprehensive nationwide survey of 15,000 people who are “not at risk” of death because of their personal driving characteristics, including age, sex, race, marital status and disability. The results indicate that, with these risk factors in place, drivers who are not tested by NHTSA are at greater risk of being involved in an accident than drivers who were tested, whether in actuality or in the hypothetical.
The study also found that drivers of all-fours (a.k.a. cars and trucks less than 500 lbs), but more specifically those rated between 4.0-5.5 ft. off the ground (a.k.a. small trucks and SUVs), are at a greater risk of dying in a crash than those with a four-door vehicle. Drivers who are small vehicles, such as SUVs, are also at greater risk for getting into a crash.
Of the 15,000 drivers surveyed, 8,000 (7%) were still behind the wheel during the crash they just survived. Of these drivers, 4