Publishing exclusively on LinkedIn or Medium is indeed the right choice for some people, particular if you are a new or intermittent writer. If you’ve already invested time in building a LinkedIn network, you’re going to find an audience a lot more quickly than if you start a site from scratch. And unlike an independent blog, there’s no need to commit to a regular posting frequency on LinkedIn: you can write a post whenever you have something to share or say, and even if that’s only a few times a year, you’re extending your professional credibility and voice in a context where it can be discovered. It’s also a great way to try out posting without investing in setup or making a long-term commitment: you can write a few posts, develop your own voice, and then decide if you want to commit to running your own site.
A two-year Cornell University study found that tracking the results of daily weight checks on a chart helped people lose weight and keep it off.
Sometimes I forget but I try to weigh myself every day. I keep a log on a Google Sheet. It is a daily reminder of whether I’ve been good or bad. Bad behavior is not hard to recognize. Too many restaurant meals, too much animal protein, ice cream, pizza, beer, etc. Good behavior is harder but achievable. Grilled chicken on mixed greens, choosing the smaller burrito rather than the giant version, more plant based meals, less beer.
Periodic weigh-in’s work. It’s part of the routine ever since losing over 200 pounds. Boom.
Protein should come from animal and plant sources, since each type of protein appears to play different roles in maintaining lean muscle mass and leg strength. Plant protein helps preserve muscle strength, while animal protein is linked to muscle mass, the researchers said.
It really is amusing the stuff that grabs your attention the older you get.
Originally posted on Quartz:
With the rise of flexible working schedules, the freelance economy, and video conferencing, more Americans are getting their jobs done without ever heading into an office, according to new data from the American Time Use Survey released by the Bureau of Labor Statistics. Among all workers, 23% report spending all or part of their day working from home. That’s up from less than 19% in 2003, the first year for which there’s comparable data.
The trend is most pronounced among people with bachelor’s degrees, which makes sense since they are more likely to have traditional office jobs. Last year, 39% of the working population with a bachelor’s reported working at home. That compared to only 17.5% of those with some college or an associates degree, and 13.8% of those with just a high school degree:
The percentage of people with bachelor’s degrees who reported not going to an office at all reached the highest point…
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