This is a randomized-controlled study (link here, paywalled) of “modern” wearable that has been widely reported (here, and here, among other places, with a “we told you so” tone). It casts doubt on the effectiveness of fitness trackers to promote physical activity and health.
Thanks to a great walking salon up historic 16th Street, NW in Washington, DC, I found out that traffic engineering came from a group of passionate people – some who didn’t even own cars – with influence from agriculture, public works, and a bunch of other places.
“Are you glad you came?” – Karen Kendra Holmes
Yes I am glad.
The image of “Physician only” on the parking spot may seem to be a sign of EXclusivity but it’s the opposite. The space is located in the absolute farthest part of the parking lot from the building entrance. It’s a sign of INclusivity and support of members and patients at the Kaiser Permanente San Dimas … Continue reading Walking and Talking about Physician Wellness with Dawn Clark, MD, Physician Chief Wellness Facilitator
This week’s photograph is taken from a brand new vantage point in Washington, DC, the Hepburn (@TheHepBurnDC), at sunset.
Udofia’s latest is on a building with mostly senior tenants. MuralsDC sought to make these residents a focal point of the piece, project coordinator Nancee Lyons said….
After reading the study about the impact of (a certain type of) wearable devices on weight loss (See: Just Read: Study – Wearables don’t improve weight loss – can you outrun a bad diet? ) – answer, not much – I also read this study at the same time that focused on exercise and diet in a very different way, and had much different outcomes.