Perlu Network score measures the extent of a member’s network on Perlu based on their connections, Packs, and Collab activity.
Perlu Pulse score measures how active a member is on Perlu, on a scale of 0 to 100.
You don’t have the same day every day – so why are you taking the same supplements?
Mixfit merges science, data and technology to deliver the vitamins and minerals you need in a daily drink. Transforming your personal nutrition from routine to real time. The Mixfit Intelligent Nutrition Assistant (MINA) is the soul to Mixfit’s personal nutrition solution. Through the Mixfit App, MINA gathers the natural nutrients you consume as well as what you lose through activity each day. Along with personal traits MINA uses these daily changes to deliver the vitamin and nutrient mix you need to fill your nutritional gap.
If you are, it’s especially important to track your nutrient intake and activity levels. That’s because people with higher activity levels are at special risk for depletion of key nutrients that can affect their energy level, health and athletic performance. MINA is an easy to use app that takes real time data about both your diet intake and activity levels to highlight your nutrient gap, so you can adjust your diet or supplement intake. If you are interested in learning more about the Mixfit system and the most precise way to optimize your body’s nutritional intake, fill out the form below and our team will be in touch.
But lower food intake can lead to vitamin deficiencies, which can spell trouble for overall health and wellness, and even your immunity from viruses! A diet low in fresh fruits, vegetables, and fortified cereals can result in folate deficiency. Low folate levels can result in low white blood cells and platelets, the key ingredient in most immunities. According to research by NIH, “Cell-mediated immunity” is especially affected by folate deficiency, as “folic acid plays a crucial role in DNA and protein synthesis.
It’s a way of eating based on only consuming foods that would have been available to our caveman-era ancestors, based on the idea that our modern diet – full of trans fats, refined carbs and easy-access sugar – is to blame for everything from cancer and Alzheimer’s to depression and infertility. Several studies comparing Paleo with a typical American diet have linked it to increased insulin sensitivity and improved lipid (body fat) profiles – and a 2016 paper linked the diet to reduced inflammation, something often thought to be associated with cancer. Paleo fans are largely backing away from the “our slow-evolving bodies haven’t adapted to agriculture” argument that helped launch the movement, because it probably isn’t true: there’s decent evidence that different populations have evolved to eat the foodstuffs cultivated over the past few thousand years. And not all Paleo dieters make a distinction between processed and unprocessed meat – not ideal, since the WHO has linked processed stuff like bacon and sausages with a slightly increased cancer risk.
Even so, you may be looking ahead to the New Year, and you might be vowing to give up sweets, to cook more meals at home, and commit to daily exercise when the ball drops at midnight on January 1st. For example, during the holiday season, starting a consistent exercise routine, practicing portion control, and activating your social networks to help you stay on track can make a big difference in getting a jumpstart on your New Year’s resolutions. If you’re too busy, meal replacement shakes are a great way to get the balanced nutrition you need with built in calories and portion control. Frozen fruits and vegetables as just as nutritious as fresh, and you can add fruits to meal replacement shakes, yogurt or cereal, and add veggies to soups, stews, curries, omelets and stir-fries.