After I got back from the Memphis trip that I talked about last time, a strange thing has happened to my approach to training. I go longer, harder, faster. If I dream something up, I try it. I train at odd hours, often outside, sometimes in the dark. I make sure that, at least once a workout, if not several times, Im seriously gasping and wondering if I can go on.

Ah, the life of the fitness-obsessed.

Essentially, the brakes are off. What I found, or theorized, working with Frank Matrisciano, is that Id allowed myself to get too comfortable in my training. It had become casual. I was fooling myself: sure, three sets of five with the same old weight will be fine for today. Lets not kill it.

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Training, Training Brakes

BLOOMINGTON, Ind. The number of young adults age 19 to 25 who are covered by their parents employer-provided health insurance policies increased dramatically with the implementation of the Affordable Care Act, according to a study by Indiana University economists.

The study, released as a working paper by the National Bureau of Economic Research this week, examines the impact of the requirement that all private insurance policies that offer dependent coverage must offer to cover children up to age 26, one of the first provisions of the federal health care law to take effect.

Authors are Yaa Akosa Antwi, assistant professor of economics in the School of Liberal Arts at Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis; and postdoctoral fellow Asako S.

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Employer, Young Adult

For the second year in a row, golfers from across the nation will gather in Denver in early August for the National Jewish Health Kunsberg Classic at The Sanctuary and Shanahans. The Kunsberg Classic on Aug. 5 and 6 is presented by RE/MAX, LLC, and sponsored by Shanahans. The golf event will raise funds for Kunsberg School, a tuition-free day school at National Jewish Health, serving 90 chronically ill students in kindergarten through eighth grade.

The two-day event begins with a private dinner and auction on Sunday, Aug. 5, at Shanahans, Denvers premier steak and seafood restaurant. On Monday, Aug.

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Health Kunsberg, Health Kunsberg Classic, Kunsberg Classic, Sanctuary

One of the most common reasons that some babies seem to be fussy is gas. They get a bubble stuck somewhere in their system and it’s just uncomfortable. They fuss and they fidget until, finally after much prodding, they have a little burp. In some cases, gas can even keep your baby from sleeping.

In fact, the idea that gas can keep your baby from sleeping is so commonly held that, in some countries today, the most common treatment for a colicky baby is simethicone. Simethicone is, very simply, a medicine that is designed to make your baby pass gas.

Simethicone works quite well for some babies. In some instances, a babys system just needs a little bit of help getting that bubble up. A

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Gas, Gas Interferes