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4 Ways Dancing Tones Your Mind, Not Just Your Body
Enjoy the game and rate for us. They should also come out with other songs like people on Disney Channel they should put like Sofia Carson and dove Cameron. The point is they should have more of a selection of songs. Your friend Gabby. Overall I think the game is great, but I do have a few problems with the app. First of all, having better music would be nice. In the ad it shows the game being played with songs that I like and have heard before, but in the actual app there is only one song I know. The other problem I have with the game are the ads.
The game continues to play while the ad is going on and the game ends because of it.
Although those two things are annoying I still think the game is fun way to pass time. I would recommend this app. Requires iOS 8. Compatible with iPhone, iPad, and iPod touch. App Store Preview.
Life is a Dance
This app is only available on the App Store for iOS devices. Screenshots iPhone iPad. Description The running ball starts simply and ramps up shortly. Jun 17, Version 1. HuffPost Personal Videos Horoscopes. Part of HuffPost Wellness.
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Why do we like to dance--And move to the beat?
It's time to get your groove on. Dancing is a great cardio workout. Like any good, low-impact cardio workout, dancing can improve cardiovascular health , increase stamina, strengthen bones and muscles and stave off illnesses. But aside from the perks associated any heart-pounding activity, dancing has a cardio edge with unique benefits that actually can't be achieved by other low-impact exercises. Comana describes five components of fitness: cardiovascular endurance, flexibility, muscular endurance, body composition and muscular strength.
An activity like running on the treadmill may improve cardiovascular endurance and body composition, but an activity like dancing can actually target those two as well as muscular endurance and flexibility. And that's on top of improved balance, agility, coordination, power, reactivity and speed, he explains. But we're not talking slow dances here -- to count as true cardio, Comana suggests aiming for an exertion level somewhere between a 5 and a 7 on a scale where 1 is resting and 10 is the hardest thing you can do.
Try the talk test: You shouldn't be so out of breath that you can't speak, but your words should be a little choppy and your breath heavy. It's fun. And the bottom line is that dancing is, plain and simple, fun in the way a monotonous treadmill run probably never will be.
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Plus, busting a move can trigger the release of feel good hormones like serotonin and endorphins. It's just as good as a cardio class. It can be a social activity. As much as we all love to dance when there's nobody watching, there's something irresistible about dancing with other people, whether it's with a partner or a class-full of fellow booty shakers. And working out in a class can help to up the difficulty level and increase accountability. Anyone can dance.
I think anyone can just start to dance and enjoy the experience. Start out in your own living room, moving to a song you just can't resist. Who cares? Zone out and focus on how great you feel and that no one is judging your abilities. It can keep your brain sharp.
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We've all heard by now that lifestyle habits like aiming for better sleep can help to keep your brain sharp. But, according to one study, so can dancing. The findings, published in the New England Journal of Medicine, suggest that getting footloose on a regular basis is linked with a 76 percent reduction in dementia risk -- about as much as playing board games or a musical instrument.