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Archive for the ‘Ambassadors’ Category

Steph Davis: Why I’m Vegan

September 24th, 2014

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With the recent launch of Steph Davis’s highly anticipated and often controversial PETA campaign, Steph reached out to us upon her return from wingsuiting in Europe to share more of her thoughts on animals, society and veganism.

I was really happy to partner with PETA for their new ad, and also for a signature prAna chalkbag (you can buy one here, or win one here) that benefits PETA.

I have supported PETA, the Humane Society, and the Animal Legal Defense Fund for several years, and I admire these groups a lot for their tireless efforts on behalf of animals. Animals and kids need people to help them and fight for them, as it’s always the small and defenseless who suffer the most. Seeing how much some people work to protect them gives me faith when I get despondent at seeing how much evil and cruelty exist in the world.

Ever since I was a kid, I’ve loved animals. And I think most kids love animals. It’s always been a strange disconnect for me to see people grow from children who love animals to people who don’t care that they are held in wretched living conditions and killed violently because “meat tastes good” (personally, I don’t think it does) and because humans have the ability to do whatever they want. Hurting animals is not good. Hurting anything is not good, I believe. Hurting animals is a lot more bad than anything could taste good, if you know what I’m trying to say. Why do we treat some animals (dogs and cats) like little princes and princesses (which I am all in favor of, by the way) and sentence others to a miserable life in a concrete cage without thinking twice about it? It really does not make sense. My brain works very logically, and I’m consistently puzzled by things like this.

My intention here is not to make people feel all defensive/offensive and angry and not wanting to hear about it because their lifestyle causes harm to animals–rather, it’s to say, hey, I think we can all agree that hurting defenseless creatures is not ideal. What can we do to start making changes in a positive way?

And if it just so happens that changing our lifestyle leads to environmental benefits, health benefits, economic benefits, and positive social change, then all the better. One thing I’ve learned is you don’t have to do or be anything you don’t want to be, and you can change anything in your life just by starting to do it. It’s you who chooses who and what you are, by the things you think and the things you do.

I’ve been vegan for 10 years now, and there’s nothing in my life that hasn’t become better as a result, from climbing and athletics to mental and spiritual well being. No one says you have to become a “perfect” vegan overnight. But why not start making small changes and see how it feels? I believe it’s the small choices people make that have the biggest power to change, and nothing is more simple yet also more far-reaching than changing how and what you choose to eat. We’re all here for a short time, in the end, and living a well-intentioned and compassionate life seems like what ultimately matters the most, the only real goal that I aspire to.

I started eating vegan because I noticed that it made me feel better and perform better. After a couple of years, I became aware of factory farming, and what exactly is being done to animals all day every day in our society in order to create cheap meat, eggs and dairy products that are not even causing Americans to be healthy or fit. Knowing what I know now, even if being vegan didn’t make me healthier, energetic and stronger (which it does), I would continue to eat this way purely in order to keep my dollars out of the system that perpetuates cruelty and abuse.

I believe that in our society, spending money is the way we “vote” on things. So it’s important to me that my vote is cast for kindness to living creatures. And if I climb better and feel better on top of it, well all the better :)

~Steph Davis, prAna Ambassador

Tell us about your food journey and how it has affected your life in the comments below!

 

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Yogaslackers: The Rickshaw Run

February 3rd, 2013

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rickshaw-run-logoWhen we heard about the Rickshaw Run, we thought it was some sort of awesome endurance race across India. We imagined running through the Indian country side as part of a relay team. it turns out it was an auto relay, like the old “cannon ball” movies, only that we’d be driving a three wheeled, door-less lawn mower for 3500 plus km across the entire Indian subcontinent.
 
We had two weeks starting January first to get our Rickshaws from Jailsalmer (north east India) to Cochin (south eastern India). “This is insane, there is no way we are all going to fit in one of those things, let alone make it more than 100 yards before it brakes down! ” said Daniel (our 6 ft 2 team mate) when we saw our first rickshaw on the streets of New Dehli.
 
Two days before the start, we received two rickshaws, the blue “Yoga” shaw and the orange “Slacker” shaw. There were three to each rickshaw, which was actually perfect, even for Daniel.  Before we even left the Rickshaw run test driving headquarters where all of us newbies could get a taste of our home on wheels for the next two weeks, we were giddy with excitement!
 
We couldn’t wait to be set free, get out on the open roads, and drive and drive and drive..  All our confidence and excitement dwindled down very rapidly in the first two hours of being set free due to a jeep running the rickshaw holding Jason, Chris and Kristy off the road, causing them to roll. Luckily nobody was seriously hurt, but Chris and Kristy (who was pinned underneath the rickshaw) were pretty shaken up from the whole experience.
 
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We miraculously got the “Slacker” shaw up and running again thanks to a bus full of people that stopped to help. We limped two hours back into Jailsalmer, where we had started the run, and started to hash out a plan. The next two weeks were a blur of sights, sensations, and smells across the spectrum and too many stories to tell.
 
However, we are in the process of editing together a 10-15 minute feature film that shares a few of the many highlights of our adventure south.  See some of our amazing photos, read our blogs and watch our 9 webisodes that we edited together while on the road.
 
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All the money raised from each team went to the Frank Water Project, through this charity communities are provided with safe, clean water by employing ultra violet and reverse osmosis technology to filter water and remove diseases causing both chemical and biological contaminants.
 
After traveling through India, we saw that getting clean drinking water is a very big issue there, and many don’t know that their drinking water is unsafe and is the reason why they are getting so sick. You can still donate to the cause at our website. We are at 66% of our goal. Thank you!
 
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~ Yogaslackers, prAna Ambassadors
 
Learn more about YogaSlackers 

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Steph Davis Covers Climbing Magazine

January 30th, 2013

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Steph DAvis Cover Climbing Magazine (March 2013) | prAna LifeBe sure to pick up the new March issue of Climbing magazine with prAna Ambassador Steph Davis on the cover, climbing ‘Glad To Be A Trad’ (5.13), Mineral Basin, outside Canyonlands National Park, Utah.
 
Learn more about Steph
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

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Dr. Heather Robinson: Climbing Holidays

January 29th, 2013

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I am a rock climber. I seek the sun.
 
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I love the desert. Feeling the sun freckling my face, wearing tank tops and over-sized sunglasses, and basking on rocks like the native lizards. A desert girl at heart, this is the life. I can appreciate the seasons, snow is fluffy and pretty and all, but it gets old really quick. Don’t get me wrong, I have had lots of fun skiing and snow shoeing in the past, but the best part is after the day of cold is done- when you get to drink warm spiked coffee and sit by the fire.
 
Chris and I have primarily been bouldering recently, and over the past week we bouldered at Kraft Mountain in Las Vegas. It is nice to change things up a bit with climbing and what better way than bouldering – especially in the winter time. Gaining power, problem solving the boulders, and hanging with friends is hard to beat, but yesterday I was really excited to actually tie into a rope and sport climb again. I wanted to do more than five moves and most importantly just hang in a stunning place.
 
Yesterday, we had a glorious day at a crag in Red Rock Canyon called Jane’s Wall. None of us had ever been to this particular area before and just wanted to check out something new. It was my favorite kind of day. Our main goal was to have fun and enjoy the day – no projecting, no agendas. Sometimes it is nice to go rock climbing just to go rock climbing. Our friend, Bruce, was visiting town and joined us at this sunny and picturesque climbing area. A party of three meant a little more down time – perfect for sitting in the sun and soaking in the views of the towering mountains across the way or watching each other climb.
 
We first warmed-up on a 10d and 11d which was great to re-learn how to climb more than just a few power moves and relax and rest on small edges. The last climb of the day was a 12b that was awesome. The crux was in the first ten feet. A huge move to a sloper crimp over a roof was the business, then continuous climbing to the top for another 50 feet or so.
 
My first try I fell on the big move, then went to the top without much trouble. I was a little bummed I fell, but actually didn’t mind too much because I got to climb it again – it was THAT good. Second try I went for the big move and barely caught the crimp with two fingers and was able to reel it in and finish the climb. It was great to let go of any expectations of the day and just enjoy the day and the climb.
 
A perfect day – soaking in the sun with good company, doing what we love, and sharing the experience. Life doesn’t get any better than this.
 
~ Dr. Heather Robinson, prAna Ambassador
 
Learn more about Heather
 

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Paul Robinson: Chasing Winter

January 27th, 2013

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Over the summer of 2012, I had the opportunity to return to South Africa with a great crew of climbers and together we bouldered in Cape Town and Rocklands, an area north of Cape Town. My friend Carlo Traversi and I were able to find and put up a bunch of first ascents in the Cape Town area. 11-year-old climbing sensation Ashima Shiraishi also joined us on our adventure and did the second ascent of a V13 as well as another V13, making her the first female in the world to climb three boulders of this grade. We were fortunate enough to capture the trip in its entirety and turn it into a movie called Chasing Winter.
 
Check out the trailer for a peak at the film.
 


 
I hope you enjoy watching it as much as I enjoyed making it!
~ Paul Robinson, prAna Ambassador
 
Buy the movie
 
Learn more about Paul

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Paul Robinson: A Tour of Varazze, Italy

January 25th, 2013

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During my many trips to Europe to go bouldering over the past few years, I had never visited the Italian bouldering area of Varazze.  This past fall in Europe, I knew I had to make a trip down there to see what it was all about.  When I arrived, I realized that the area was even better than people had previously made it out to be!  The rock was perfect, the scenery was amazing, the food was delicious… what more could you possibly ask for!?  During my stay in Varazze, I got to sample a decent portion of the rock in the area and climb some of the area’s classics!
~ Paul Robinson, prAna Ambassador
 


 
Learn more about Paul 

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Escalada En España: Chris Sharma

January 17th, 2013

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Fun, failure and frustration are all part of the journey to inspiration, dedication and success.
 
Sometimes the best way to make personal progress is to get inspired by another person. That’s what Eastern Mountain Sports Brand Ambassador Joe Kinder learns in this video, the first in a series from the gorgeous cliffs of Catalunya Spain. prAna sponsored athlete, Chris Sharma, offers deep thoughts on climbing that we all can relate to.
 


 
Learn more about: Eastern Mountain Sports | Joe Kinder | Colette McInerney
 
Learn more about Chris 

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Jen Vennon: Looking Back & Looking Forward

January 17th, 2013

The New Year isn’t just a time to reflect back on where you’ve been. It’s also a time to look forward with aspiration.
 
Looking back over the past year it’s hard to believe all of the amazing things that have happened in my life. Andrew and I bought a house. We got a dog. I turned 30. I went on a trip to both Mexico and Spain. And, most surprising of all, Andrew asked me to marry him. It’s hard to imagine that so much can happen in just one short year. I never would have predicted that as 2013 began I’d be sitting on a couch in a house I own, cuddled up with my dog, wearing a huge rock on my finger. Turning thirty was inevitable, but all the rest, that was just surprising. As I reflect on all of those life changes I can’t help but think “Wow”. How did all of that happen in what felt like a pretty normal year? What does it all mean and how have these changes changed me?
 
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Up until this year my life has always been sort of up in the air. Not counting the six-months I lived in my van, I’ve lived in a total of eighteen houses/apartments in my life. No house ever felt like “home” because every house was temporary. I always enjoyed knowing I could pack up and go if I needed to, but until now I never really understood how much I was missing by not committing to a home. The comfort and security of a place to call your own, the freedom to paint walls, hang pictures and change fixtures, and the burden of dealing with a leaking hot water heater, are all things I enjoy. They are all things that help me feel grounded.
 
Then there’s the dog. We got Brooklyn when she was twelve weeks old. She was a tiny little puppy and both Andrew and I loved her from the first moment we met her. I’ve had pets in my life, but I’ve never loved anything as much as I love that dog. She’s always happy to see me and I’m always happy to see her. She’s even begun sleeping in my bed. It’s not very comfortable and she takes up all of the room, but I love having her there.
 
Andrew and I have dated for about seven years. That’s a pretty long time to be with the same person. However, much like all the temporary houses I’ve had in my life, I could never quite trust that Andrew and I would be together in the long run. I was constantly worried that he didn’t love me as much as I loved him. Or that he would all of a sudden realize I wasn’t the right person for him. None of these insecurities have ever had anything to do with Andrew or his actions. They are my insecurities with myself and have always been with me. I’m not sure how a ring has changed those things about me, but I feel that somehow it has. I spend way less time worrying about my future and a lot more time looking forward to it.
 
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Maybe its the combination of having a home for the first time in a long time, and having a dog who depends on me and who I’ve grown to depend on as well, and having a fiancé who with one simple gesture said “you are perfect for me just the way you are”, that has helped alleviate some of my insecurities. Maybe it’s all of those things that are allowing me to feel settled and content as a New Year dawns.
I always think about the concept of contentment. The concept of being happy with what you have and finding joy in who you are. I love the idea of being content, but I’ve always been wary of the actual act of being content. Does contentment lead to laziness? I’m content now, does that mean I’m there, it’s done, it’s time to just revel in this wonderful glow I’ve accomplished.
 
It’s kind of like when you’re projecting a climbing route. You work and work at it. You put in countless hours, days, weeks, and often times months. The route is all consuming and leaks into your conversations, thoughts, and even dreams. But then the day comes and you send the route. It’s done. You’re beyond elated because you’ve been working for it for so long. In that moment you’re content. But then that moment leaves you and it’s onto another project and another obsession to achieve something.
 
No, I don’t think I’ll ever be perfectly content. I think contentment is something I’ll spend the rest of my life striving for. I’ll always want to be a better climber, friend, wife, teacher, daughter, skier, biker, cook, swimmer, thinker, trainer, PERSON. But just because I’ll never be completely content, doesn’t mean there isn’t plenty of happiness and joy to be found along my path and in the moments I spend striving.
 
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So, as I sit cuddled on my couch, reflecting during a temporary moment of contentment, I have a few aspirations for 2013:
1. Keep striving for contentment
2. Find happiness in the moments.
3. Don’t take it all for granted.
4. Focus on one thing at a time and don’t forget the things that matter most.
5. Climb. It’s important and fuels the soul.
6. Be patient.
7. Be loving.
 
These are big and lofty aspirations. Things that I’ll often lose sight of and never completely achieve. But then that might be the whole point, having something to strive for. Happy New Year everyone. I hope 2013 is the best year yet.
 
~ Jen Vennon, prAna Ambassador
 
Learn more about Jen
 

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20th Hueco Rock Rodeo

January 15th, 2013

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President’s Day Weekend • February 15th-17th 2013
 
Hueco Rock RodeoThe Hueco Rock Rodeo brings climbers of all abilities together for a weekend full of climbing and camaraderie in the world class bouldering destination of Hueco Tanks. Pro climbers and special events scheduled for this year include:
 
Fred Nicole is returning to Hueco! He will be at the event helping 5.10 and prAna cook breakfast for the competitors Saturday morning!
• Daniel Woods is returning to see if he can win the Rodeo for what would be his fourth consecutive year and top his performance last year—one of the best climbing days of his life where he sent: 1 V11, 2 V12s, 1 V13 and 2 V14s! Woods will also be conducting a Rock Rodeo Climbing Clinic on Sunday February, 17th!
Paul Robinson will be returning for the first time since he won the Rodeo in 2009 to challenge Daniel for the Mutant Category Title! On Friday February 15th Paul will also be premiering his new movie, Chasing Winter, which showcases his last year of bouldering in South Africa and Europe and conducting a Rodeo Clinic on Sunday.
• Paige Claassen and Abbey Smith will be presenting The Incan Odyssey—a slideshow about their recent bouldering trip to Peru with Pete Takeda, Mick Follari, and Andy Mann—on Friday February, 15th after pre-registration and dinner.
• Angie Payne will present Discovering and Establishing Boulders in Greenland—a slideshow about her recent trip to Greenland with Ethan Pringle, Keith Ladzinski, and Mike Libecki on Saturday February, 16th after the comp.
• The Park Staff of Hueco Tanks has made the available First Rodeo Hueco Tanks Rock Art Tour on Friday, February 15th at 2:00pm—embracing the cultural aspects of Hueco.
• 2nd Annual HRR Art Show featuring work from local strong climbers and artists Sam Davis (photography) and Vanessa Compton (mixed media) will be on Saturday, February 16th. Selected works will also be available for viewing and purchase throughout the season at the Hueco Rock Rodeo website.
• 2nd Annual HRR Dyno Comp will be on Saturday, February 16th
• 2nd Annual HRR Youth Comp will take place on Sunday, February 17th.
• Sunday evening the competitors and clinic participants will be welcomed back to the Ranch for the Rock Rodeo Round Up BBQ! There will be a food, drinks, beer, fire, live music, and, back by popular demand, the mechanical bull!
 
Registration costs $80 per participant and includes climbing Saturday, goody bags filled with Rodeo t-shirts, hats and more, slideshows, movie premier, Saturday night party, two breakfasts, three dinners, and beer!
 
More info and registration

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Alli Rainey: Fat And Crazy?!

January 9th, 2013

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America’s Grim Outlook on Dementia & Obesity & What We Can Do About It
 
People in our country are losing control of their minds and bodies at an alarmingly escalating rate. Dementia and obesity stand to threaten our nation’s future in so many ways – none of them positive. As these conditions both reach epic proportions, it’s time for us take notice and to start coming up with realistic ways on both an individual and a community level that can help slow the growth of these insidious ailments.
 
Alli Rainey: Fat And Crazy?! | prAna LifeThe Dementia Epidemic
Driving back across the country from our annual rock-climbing trip to the Red River Gorge this fall, I tuned into National Public Radio (NPR) for entertainment whenever I could tune a station in. I happened to catch an episode of Talk of Nation called Preparing for the Looming Dementia Crisis. This captivating show contained a frightening statistic from the World Health Organization: 36 million people worldwide suffer from dementia right now, and experts expect that number to double in the next 20 years.
 
What is dementia? It is not one disease, but rather, a definition that includes an array of aging-associated diseases and conditions characterized by a decline in cognitive and intellectual functions, including Alzheimer’s. The older a population grows, the more people become at risk for dementia. According to the numbers talked about on the show, as the world’s population ages and more and more people live past 65, the incidence of dementia rises – to the point that 80 percent of people who live to be over 85 will suffer from some form of dementia.
 
People can remain relatively physically healthy while living with dementia for years, which is posing huge demands on the nation’s healthcare system and families as people try to care adequately for their loved ones. As summed up by Stephen Hall in his October 2012 article published in the MIT Technology Review, “We have no effective treatments for dementia, a huge health crisis facing the world. The annual cost of care in the United States alone could reach $1 trillion by 2050.”
 
The Obesity Epidemic
Alli Rainey: Fat And Crazy?! | prAna LifeAfter listening to this saddening show, we stopped at a typical American-fare sit-down diner for a hamburger. I’d been craving this as a treat, and as a reward for the long hours of driving it seemed like the perfect time and place for it. We ordered a standard meal from the menu that included an appetizer for two and a burger plate. The waitress proceeded to bring out an alarmingly enormous dish of fried vegetables almost simultaneously with two ridiculously huge burgers coupled with fries, recommending to us that we also, “Save room for dessert, because there’s a great new one back there!”
 
Kevin said, “Are you kidding me?”
 
We can both eat a lot – don’t get me wrong – but this was an incredible overload of food for a single meal, and the idea of dessert was completely nuts. It was a perfect illustration of how serving sizes have grown with the girth of this nation – or vice versa, more likely. According to the National Restaurant Association, Americans consume one out of every five meals at a restaurant – and if they’re consuming meals like that one and believing that this is a normal and reasonable amount of food to put down in one sitting, it’s no wonder that our country’s waistline is growing by leaps and bounds.
 
According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), fully one-third of adult Americans are now obese – not simply overweight, but obese. Nearly 70 percent of American adults are overweight, including those who are obese. Obesity brings with it an array of elevated risks for serious, often life-threatening health conditions, such as stroke, heart disease, type 2 diabetes and some kinds of cancer. It also burdens the nation’s healthcare system enormously, driving the rising costs of healthcare even higher. And the nation has seen a tremendous increase in obesity in just the last 20 years – with no end in sight.
 
Where Fitness Fits In
 
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Honestly, it’s pretty easy to forget about or not even recognize the daunting nature of these two major epidemics facing our country when you’re constantly surrounded by the ultra-fit and fitness-conscious people so prevalent in the rock-climbing community. As a climber, I know that I tend to think of climber bodies as the norm – even while another part of me knows this simply isn’t the case. I’m surrounded most of the time, though, by super-fit, toned, healthy individuals of all ages who are as a whole way more informed about making healthy diet and nutrition choices than the general population is. (In fact, as athletes most of us don’t have to and probably shouldn’t follow some of the recommendations made for the general population, but ironically, we’re the ones most likely to embrace them…but that’s an entirely different subject matter). We love to move our bodies so much that most of us have trouble taking enough rest days – quite the opposite situation that most of our fellow Americans wrestle with, so I gather.
 
All of the above leads me to ask the following: Can we find ways, as individuals and communities (e.g. the climbing community, the yoga community, all of the physically active communities made up of passionate participants), to more actively and effectively involve and include more people in regular physical activities?
 
To make this happen, we have to be willing to step outside our communities or at the very least, to make our communities more welcoming places to newcomers – places that people want to stay and become a part of, rather than experiment with once or twice and then never come back. We need to try to reach out to others with our much-loved activities, hoping that we can help light their inner fires to reconnect with the joy of human movement and playing. People often need a reason beyond just “getting fitter” to stay engaged in regular physical activity. I believe that working out needs to be fun and feel good for most people to stick with it, instead of viewing exercise as a burden to be endured. The very idea of trying out a new physical activity with little or no fitness, especially when coupled with the often overwhelming prospect of having to lose weight, can lead to not trying at all, or to people giving up on new activities really quickly when the results don’t happen fast enough – especially when all they’re after is weight loss, nothing more. But if the activity has a mentally stimulating component and brings with it an enhanced social network (as both climbing and yoga do, for example), it has the potential to perhaps keep people coming back long enough to reap physical fitness rewards as well – and possibly, to lead to lifelong involvement.
 
The benefits of engaging in regular physical fitness won’t necessarily just contribute solely to reducing obesity and the risk of obesity-related diseases. Though the association is less clear, a number of respected organizations, studies and institutions, including the Alzheimer’s Association and MayoClinic.com, suggest that it’s possible that regular physical activity might help decrease the onset of and symptoms of dementia, among other lifestyle choices. These other lifestyle factors include staying socially and mentally active – both of which are common factors in many physical exercise programs or activities as well, including both rock climbing and yoga, among others. Being involved in an activity that revolves around physical endeavors often leads to improved diet, too, as a person becomes more educated and health conscious by interacting with others involved, as well as wanting to improve his or her individual ability at the physical activity.
 
Don’t get me wrong; I don’t intend to oversimplify this situation at all or to suggest that just encouraging, inviting, educating and supporting others’ efforts to engage in physical fitness will solve these two major ailments facing our nation. Clearly, a wide array of efforts needs to be made on too many fronts to count in order to start chipping away at these issues. But looking at it from a personal perspective and asking what I (or you) can do to help, it seems so obvious – we need to look beyond our physically fit communities and try to reach out more to the population at large, to get more people engaged in regular physical activities that they enjoy, and to make our communities as welcoming and supportive as possible as we invite and encourage more involvement from people of all ages, abilities and fitness levels.
 
Stay tuned to prAna Life and my own blog throughout 2013 for more fitness-related entries on crafting a workable and balanced exercise plan to help you follow through with your New Year’s Resolution to get fitter in 2013. Until then, have a happy, healthy and safe new year!
 
~ Alli Rainey, prAna Ambassador
 
Learn more about Alli
 

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