Modern Everyday Superwomen

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Got A Notebook?

on March 28, 2014
(*Please note:  By reading this blog, you agree to my disclaimer)

I want to talk a little about the importance of keeping a ‘Getting Fit’ diary.  If you don’t already have one, go out and buy a notebook that you can write your progress in.  It’s just one more thing that helps keep us motivated and moving toward our goals.  You’ll use it to keep track of what exercises you’ve done and when, how much you weigh, what your goals are, etc.  Once I started keeping a journal of my progress, I noticed that I took my workouts and goals more seriously.  And now, I make a point to write in it once a day, usually at night.  I mostly write about what exercises I’ve done, but it is a great place to write down anything related to your individual journey.  You know those questions I had you answer the other day?  This would be a great place to keep a copy of your answers.

When you exercise, you grow a little stronger every day.  Some days it wont feel like it.  That’s why it’s so important to keep track.  I wish I had started a diary much sooner, but that’s why I’m telling you now.  Try it out for a month and see if you like it.  If not, you don’t have to do it, but give it a try.  I am so happy I started keeping one and I think you will be too.  If you’re able to, keep track in pictures as well and tape those in your diary.  That way you can really see how much progress you’ve made.

Happy writing everyone!

 

 

 

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3 responses to “Got A Notebook?

  1. […] the sweets at once?  Or would it be easier to eliminate more slowly?  Write this stuff in your journal so that you can have a clear picture of what you’re working […]

  2. […] the sweets at once?  Or would it be easier to eliminate more slowly?  Write this stuff in your journal so that you can have a clear picture of what you’re working […]

  3. Applying ice to swollen areas and taking anti-inflammatory medications may relieve some of the pain. Any kind of injury may affect the foot such as fractures, bruises or
    trauma. “Frozen” immobile toe and ankle joints gain mobility.

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