Common factors that can be universally incorporated that would yield positive results:

DietSleeping and Thinking Patterns
Exercise LevelsLiving and Working Environment


Specific factors that need to be taken into individual consideration to yield positive results:

Heredity InclinationsAge
Current Health StatusHabits

What I am demonstrating is that each person has different factors that will either help or impede the success of an implemented lifestyle change. (diet, sleep patterns, exercise routines, etc.)

Lets look at a group of 9 individuals that would be subject to different considerations when prescribing a lifestyle program.

Group 1
- They are in their 30's, are in great physical shape, but are constantly tired and are experiencing regular headaches and feel unduly stressed. The issue could be lack of "quality" sleep, low iron levels, low sugar levels, an unhappy career environment, or a combination of and other factors.

Group 2
- They are in their 40's, have wives and children, are mildly overweight, and have health issues with high blood pressure and high triglycerides (high blood fat). They have rewarding careers, sleep well, and have no hereditary health concerns.

Group 3
- They are in their 50's, live alone, are grossly overweight, are pre-diabetic, and have problems with G.E.R.D. (acid reflux) mainly due to a poor diet due to eating out, and eating mostly processed foods at home.

Would all of these people benefit equally from the same prescribed diet, exercise routines, and lifestyle changes?

Clearly the answer is, definitely not!

Copyright and Web Design and Layout by 2009