3 Top Ways To Never Get Cancer

Well, it can’t be denied that everyone has cancer, so I’m inclined to think a preventative mindset is the best. When I consider the top 3 ways to never get cancer I’m thinking clean habits.

For example, the first thing that pops into mind is avoiding cigarettes. If you are smoking, simply balance what you regard as more important. Do you want to minimize the chance of developing cancer, or do you like the habit more? (it’s really like the same knowing what to ask agent when buying life insurance)

Switching my diet is definitely the next step, because certain foods contribute to cancer. I’ll stick to nutrition that make me feel energized and healthy.

Last but not least, I’ll exercise more. There is nothing like some good old fashioned exercise, and studies show it reduces the chances of cancer.

These are the main ways I’d prevent cancer, because they are things I can start doing right now. It’s probably going to save me money and I’ll feel much better about myself. More importantly, I won’t make it easy for any disease to break down my body.

As a final thought, don’t rule out mental medicine such as meditation. Deep relaxation does wonders for the body and also keeps cancer at bay.

It’s the book santa doesn’t want you to read

Thinking about Christmas may fill your head with visions of sugar plums and your heart with the warm fuzzies, but let’s level for a minute: As an institution that is supposed to match people with the stuff they want, Christmas is atotal loser. In fact, when you crunch the numbers, the winter holidays result in billions of dollars in value destruction every year. How’s that for a bottom line?

In SCROOGENOMICS, economist Joel Waldfogel looks at decades of retail spending data to make the case that buying gifts destroys wealth and happiness—and in many cases it would be better to not buy presents for the holidays at all. So put down that credit card and think before you use money you don’t have to buy things that recipients don’t really want. SCROOGENOMICS will point you to solutions that can help stop wasteful gift spending and make holiday giving a force for good. Happy—and efficient—holidays!