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Here are some surprising clues that could mean that you are more apt to being diagnosed with skin cancer than others…



Clue #1:  You wear flip-flops often.  If you wear flip-flops most of the spring and summer, your feet are prone to more sun exposure and sun damage than those who wear socks and shoes. 

Clue #2:  You wear baseball hats.  While baseball hats protect your head from sun damage, your ears are constantly exposed and are often overlooked when your skin is checked for signs of skin cancer. 

Clue #3:  You are a male.  Whether it’s habits, hormones or genes, or even a combination of these three, men have three times as many squamous cancer cells and twice as many basal cancer cells as women.  Also, white men over the age of 50 have the highest incidence of melanoma. 

Clue #4:  You have dark skin.  While skin with more pigment has a natural shield against UV rays, many African Americans, Hispanics and Asian Indians get a false sense of security and typically do not pay much attention to protecting their skin from these harmful rays.  Skin cancer is also detected much later in dark skinned people, therefore making it harder to treat. 

Clue #5:  You live in the South or in the Mountains.  Rates of skin cancer are obviously higher in places that receive more sunlight, like in the South or in the Mountains.  Altitude is also a factor as UV radiation increases about 4 to 5 percent for every 1,000 feet above sea level. 

Clue #6: You are a runner, cyclist, or swimmer.  The more miles men and women run the greater their chance of acquiring skin cancer.  The same goes for swimmers and cyclists who spend countless hours out in the climate. 

Clue #7:  You have a lot of moles.  The average Caucasian has 30 moles – relatively round spots that are brown, red, or pink.  But the moles that are asymmetrical, with raggedy borders, discoloration or changing size, are the ones that are more likely to develop into melanoma.

Who’s ready to have an AMAZING April? This month we will focus on arms and abs. Shoot to do 2-3 sets or whatever you are most comfortable with and build your reps over time.

Happy Spring!


Day 1: 10 leg lifts, 10 punches, 10 arm circles

Day 2: 10 arm/leg lifts, 10 toe touches, 10 bicycles

Day 3: 10 leg lifts, 10 punches, 10 arm circles

Day 4: Walk 30 minutes

Day 5: REST

Day 6: 12 leg lifts, 12 punches, 12 arm circles

Day 7: 10 arm/leg lifts, 10 toe touches, 10 bicycles

Day 8: 12 leg lifts, 12 punches, 12 arm circles

Day 9: 12 arm/leg lifts, 12 toe touches, 12 bicycles

Day 10: 12 leg lifts, 12 punches, 12 arm circles

Day 11: Walk 30 minutes

Day 12: REST

Day 13: 15 leg lifts, 15 punches, 15 arm circles

Day 14: 12 arm/leg lifts, 12 toe touches, 12 bicycles

Day 15: 15 leg lifts, 15 punches, 15 arm circles

Day 16: 15 arm/leg lifts, 15 toe touches, 15 bicycles

Day 17: 15 leg lifts, 15 punches, 15 arm circles

Day 18: Walk 30-45 minutes

Day 19: REST

Day 20: 18 leg lifts, 18 punches, 18 arm circles

Day 21: 15 arm/leg lifts, 15 toe touches, 15 bicycles

Day 22: 18 leg lifts, 18 punches, 18 arm circles

Day 23: 18 arm/leg lifts, 18 toe touches, 18 bicycles

Day 24: 18 leg lifts, 18 punches, 18 arm circles

Day 25: Walk 30-45 minutes

Day 26: REST

Day 27: 20 leg lifts, 20 punches, 20 arm circles

Day 28: 20 arm/leg lifts, 20 toe touches, 20 bicycles

Day 29: 20 leg lifts, 20 punches, 20 arm circles

Day 30: 20 arm/leg lifts, 20 toe touches, 20 bicycles 

We hope you have an AMAZING month with even more AMAZING results.

  • Mangoes are an excellent source of vitamins A and C, and they are also an excellent way to replenish potassium lost through exercise or for those who are constantly “on the go.”
  • An average-sized mango can even contain up to 40 percent of your daily fiber requirement, thereby being a great way to curb constipation and irregularity.
  • Mangoes can also help to prevent certain types of cancer and help to lower blood cholesterol levels, too.


Recipe: Mango Pork

  •  2 medium ripe mangoes
  • 1 pork tenderloin, about ¾ pound
  • Cooking spray or olive oil
  • Salt and pepper to taste
  • Hot pepper sauce

Put pulp of one mango in food processor or blender.

Cut the other mango into small cubes.  Trim pork tenderloin and slice into 1-inch thick medallions.  Flatten slices lightly with hand.  Spray a skillet or medium saucepan with cooking spray or add a small amount of olive oil and heat on medium-high.  Brown pork for one minute on each side. Season each side with salt and pepper to taste. 

Reduce heat and cook pork another five minutes to cook through.  Remove to plate and add mango to skillet or saucepan. Cook puree about, scraping up brown bits of pork, for about 30 seconds.  Add several drops of hot sauce and the mango cubes.  Toss cubes in puree while heating through.  Spoon sauce over pork and serve with pasta or hot cooked rice.


Recipe: Jamaican Jerk Chicken Salad 

  • ½ cup prepared or purchased honey mustard dressing
  • 1 teaspoon finely grated lime zest
  • 4 chicken breast halves without skin, boneless
  • 1 tablespoon Jamaican Jerk seasoning
  • 2 large fresh mangoes
  • 10 to 12 cups mixed greens 

Stir together honey mustard dressing and lime zest.  Cover and chill dressing while preparing chicken. 

Rinse chicken and pat dry; sprinkle with Jerk seasoning.  In a large skillet cook the seasoned chicken in hot oil over medium-high heat about 6 minutes on each side until browned and no longer pink.  Thinly slice each chicken breast. 

Arrange warm chicken and mango atop greens on four plates; drizzle with the honey mustard dressing.

Because breakfast is the most important meal of the day and because we live in a fast-paced world, we all need to learn some of the best go-to, easy and healthy breakfasts. Here are some of the top picks for healthy and fast options.


  • Smoothies
  • Muffins
  • Quick Breads
  • Frittatas
  • Quiches
  • Yogurt Parfaits
  • Breakfast Sandwiches

Continued from Part I…


An acquired brain injury (ABI) is an “injury to the brain that is not hereditary, congenital, degenerative, or induced by birth trauma. Essentially, this type of brain injury is one that has occurred after birth. The injury results in a change to the brain’s neuronal activity, which affects the physical integrity, metabolic activity, or functional ability of nerve cells in the brain.” 

traumatic brain injury (TBI) is defined as an “alteration in brain function, or other evidence of brain pathology, caused by an external force. Traumatic impact injuries can be defined as closed (or non-penetrating) or open (penetrating).”

Often referred to as an acquired brain injury, a non-traumatic brain injury causes” damage to the brain by internal factors, such as a lack of oxygen, exposure to toxins, pressure from a tumor, etc.”

Examples of traumatic brain injuries include falls, assaults, motor vehicle accidents, sports injuries, abusive head trauma, gunshot wounds, workplace injuries, child or domestic abuse, and military actions. 

Non-traumatic brain injuries include stroke, hemorrhage, blood clot, infectious disease, meningitis, seizure, electric shock, tumors, neurotoxic poisoning, lack of oxygen, drug overdose, and aneurysm. 

Just as no two people are exactly alike, no two brain injuries are exactly alike. For some, brain injury is the start of a lifelong disease process. Brain injury requires access to a full continuum of treatment and community-based supports provided by appropriately educated clinicians serving on an interdisciplinary treatment team.

The individual who sustains a brain injury and his or her family are the most important members of the treatment team. Their choices, goals, and backgrounds will be taken into consideration when it comes to the appropriate treatment.