Top 13 Best Health Tips Every Woman Should Know

The best fitness, nutrition, and health advice you'll ever hear


Best Health Tips Every Woman Should Know

Women are always in hurry they think for everyone health in their family but sh ignore her health and just do there work for family. Here we suggest some Best Health Tips Every Woman Should Know.

gym health and workout tips

women need to eat better, feel better, and look better. What we found: fascinating advice and tricks to calm down anywhere, pack any meal with antioxidants, outsmart germs in a public bathroom, squeeze in a 10-minute workout, and much, much more.

Get a cholesterol test

Many women worry a lot about breast cancer, when, in fact, heart disease is the number-one killer of women. Find out if you’re at risk.

Up your calcium

Many people don’t get enough calcium—which helps prevent osteoporosis—through diet alone. Women ages 19 to 50 should get 1,000 milligrams or eat three to four servings of foods high in the mineral (taken with vitamin D for absorption) daily.

Boost your mood with exercise and yoga

Exercise has a host of health benefits and can lower your risk of heart disease, diabetes, arthritis, and other conditions. But the best news is that it can improve your mood. One study found that for depressed people, exercise was as effective as antidepressant medication.

Minutes 0:00-0:59: Climb stairs (walk, run, or sprint)

Minutes 1:00-1:29: Do reverse lunges with overhead presses (lunge backward, lifting arms overhead with each lunge; alternate sides).

Minutes 1:30-2:00: Do squats.

Repeat the circuit 4 more times. Beginners may want to incorporate 30 seconds of rest between each cycle.

Stay Connected

Having a good network of friends and family is associated with greater longevity, and loneliness is associated with a greater risk of heart disease. Do Facebook friends count? We like to think so.

Reality-check your sex life

Could you be a sex addict? If your sexual habits are out of control—wrecking relationships and disrupting your life in general—you could have a problem.


Moderate drinking—no more than one drink a day for women—may shield you from cardiovascular disease and may even help avoid excess weight gain, according to research. Just be sure not to overdo it, and if you have risk factors or a family history that suggests you shouldn’t drink, don’t use it as an excuse to start. (And excess alcohol intake is associated with a higher breast cancer risk.)

Hang out with healthy people

Yes, their good habits might rub off on you. Social networks matter, studies suggest, and a number of seemingly personal factors—such as happiness, obesity, smoking, and even loneliness—are strongly influenced by the people around you.

Spot stealthy salt

Up to 75% of the salt in our diets comes from packaged foods. This simple trick can keep your sodium intake in check: “Look for a 1-to-1 ratio of calories to sodium or less,” says Prevention advisor David L. Katz, MD, MPH, director of the Yale Prevention Research Center.

Test your posture

Stand up straight and count how long you can hold the pose at left before you have to put your foot down.

Repeat on the other side. If you can’t balance on each leg for at least 20 seconds, you aren’t standing as straight as you think you are, or your muscles are too weak to hold you in place.

Get the sleep you crave

A good cardio workout, such as a 30-minute jog, can help you snag more slow-wave sleep, the deep restorative kind you need to feel refreshed, according to sleep expert Michael J. Breus, PhD. (That’s not all.

Stop a craving right now

Follow these 5 steps:

Name 5 things you see in front of you.
ID 4 colors you see.
Describe 3 things your body is feeling (such as temperature or a texture, like your shirt fabric).
Identify 2 sounds.
State 1 thing that you can smell.

Boost antioxidants at any meal

Herbs and spices can deliver just as much disease-fighting punch as fruits and veggies, says Cheryl Forberg, RD, author of Positively Ageless. Here, how to add low-calorie flavor while dramatically boosting your antioxidant intake.

Tarragon, fresh: Add to scrambled eggs
Score*: 155

Oregano, dried: Add to tomato bruschetta or chicken breast marinated in olive oil and garlic.
Score: 1,753

Cloves, ground: Add to mashed sweet potatoes or acorn squash.
Score: 2,903

Cinnamon, ground: Add to oatmeal, French toast, or applesauce.
Score: 1,752

Thyme, fresh: Add to fresh orange slices with black pepper and olive oil.
Score: 137

Sage, fresh: Add to cornbread and stuffings.
Score: 320

Turmeric: Add to curries and bulgur salad with chickpeas and currants.
Score: 1,271

*Scores, per 1/2 teaspoon, are in ORAC points, a measure of antioxidants in food. As a comparison, a 1/2-cup serving of blueberries has an ORAC score of 3,502.

Kick the habit

Here’s a surprise: Men and women smoke—and quit—differently. That means the quit method that worked for your ex-boyfriend may not cut it when it’s your turn. Find out what method works best for you and kick the habit for good. (We’ll spare you the smoking-is-bad-for-you lecture.)

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