I natt låg jag och vände och vred på mig, orolig att pulsen skulle öka, rädd att somna. Kl 01:00 gick jag ner i köket, värmde mjölk och åt en banan - precis så som Ylab sagt åt mig att göra. Jag somnade och jag känner mig mer nöjd över att jag tog det beslutet än rädd för effekterna. Frukt är godis har jag lärt mig... Men som sagt - bananer är fantastiskt :)
Ofta när man har lite pank i kroppen är det svårt att tänka positiva tankar, hur mycket man än försöker kommer de negativa fram och tar över. Det är det som kallas ångest och man får helt enkelt försöka stå ut med det.
Ikväll är det utbildning igen och efter det ska jag gå på det där pilatespasset. Blir nog en skön avslutning inför kvällen, jag hoppas på det.
Läste en fantastisk bra och tänkvärd artikel i morse, några utdrag (Colting - läs!):
9 Habits Of People With A Healthy Relationship To Exercise
Much like the precarious line between thinking carefully about food and obsessing over it, exercise is also a highly beneficial component of a healthy lifestyle that can easily become problematic."One end of it is avoidance of exercise, versus the other extreme extreme, which is too much exercise," says Jennifer E. Carter, Ph.D., the director of sport psychology and the Ohio State University Sports Medicine Center. "Balanced exercise finds the middle ground."
1. People with a healthy relationship to exercise know the difference between a good burn and true pain.
"You hear so much about the whole 'no pain, no gain' attitude," says Cohn. "I think we really have to redefine what pain is." Yes, you want to feel like you worked hard, you want some fatigue, you might even relish your second-day soreness. But feeling discomfort in joints, or feeling so exhausted you just want to drop at the end of the day is not normal, says Cohn. Pain can be serious, and pushing through could cause worse injury. People with a healthy relationship to exercise know when to say when.
2. They take rest days
3. They don't exercise to eat, they eat to exercise.
Exercising purely to "influence weight or shape", says Carter, can be a slippery slope into obsession and disorder. For a healthy athlete or exerciser, food is fuel, not the enemy. Our bodies require a bare minimum amount of calories simply to survive, and we need to provide extra energy for physical activity. Rather than exercising "to allow themselves to eat," says Carter, people with a healthy relationship to exercise eat to allow themselves to exercise. Eating whatever you want just because you exercised today doesn't cut it either, even if you just want to maintain weight, she says. Of course we'd never say the occasional brownie was completely off limits, but "'occasional' doesn't mean every dinner warrants a dessert!" Carter says
4. They can go with the flow.
Many experts recommend scheduling exercise into your day like you would any other appointment to help you stick with your fitness plan. But there also needs to be some flexibility in the scheduling. One sign it's become too restrictive is if straying from the usual routine causes extreme upset. Take traveling, says Carter. Someone with a healthy relationship to exercise won't panic if her day-to-day routine is a little off. Someone with an unhealthy relationship to exercise might skip out on important events or exciting moments or wake up drastically early to fit in a workout. "The exercise becomes number one," says Carter.
7. They do it on their terms.
Along with finding a fitness plan they enjoy, people with a healthy relationship to exercise also work out when and where they like. Yes, there are big benefits to a morning workout, like fewer cravings and greater energy, but it comes down to personal preference, says Carter. "Some people like to exercise in the morning, some people hate mornings," she says. "You don't have to force it."
I sin helhet finns den att läsa här: http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2014/05/12/healthy-relationship-exercise-habits_n_5290153.html