Sports Nutritionist Searcy AR

Local resource for sports nutritionists in Searcy. Includes detailed information on local businesses that provide access to sports physician and physical therapy, as well as advice and content on sports training and diet.

Natural Food Store
(501) 268-9585
312 E Beebe Capps Expy
Searcy, AR
Industry
Nutritionist

Data Provided By:
Natural Food Store
(501) 268-9585
312 E Beebe Capps Expy
Searcy, AR
Services
Diabetes Education, Nutrition Counseling, Weight Management, Diet Plan, Sports Nutrition, First Consultation, Weight Loss
Hours
Sunday:Closed
Monday:9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Tuesday:9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Wednesday:9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Thursday:9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Friday:9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Saturday:Closed

Complete Care
(479) 783-7880
4120 Rogers Ave
Fort Smith, AR
Industry
Nutritionist

Data Provided By:
Cabot Senior Citizens Center
(501) 843-2196
600 N Grant St
Cabot, AR
Industry
Nutritionist

Data Provided By:
Kaleidoscope
(479) 229-5747
1106 N 5th St
Dardanelle, AR
Industry
Nutritionist

Data Provided By:
Lisa Barger
(501) 843-8961
125 McWhorter Lane
Ward, AR
Company
Lisa Barger
Industry
Herbalist, Nutritionist
Specialties & Therapies
Therapies : Herbal Medicine, Nutritional Counseling, Herbal Medicine, Medicinal Foods
Insurance
None
Professional Affiliations
American Botanical Council, American Herbalists Guild

Data Provided By:
Ryan Nix, DPT
(501) 268-2513
2921 Hawkins Drive
Searcy, AR
Specialty
Physical Therapist, Doctor of Physical Therapy

Loomis Chiropractic
(501) 609-0575
306 W Saint Louis St
Hot Springs National Park, AR
Industry
Nutritionist, Psychologist

Data Provided By:
Village Nutrition Inc
(501) 984-6800
4656 N Highway 7
Hot Springs Village, AR
Industry
Nutritionist, Physical Therapist

Data Provided By:
Shinabery's Compounding Pharmacy
(870) 933-6369
1000 E Matthews Ave
Jonesboro, AR
Industry
Nutritionist, Osteopath (DO)

Data Provided By:
Data Provided By:

How to Fuel Your Skating

By Knowl Johnson
 

Tower of power foods

Tower of power foods

photo: Knowl Johnson
 

As you probably know, eating and drinking the right foods before training and racing dramatically improves your performance.

But just what are the right foods ... and what are the right portions ... and when should you eat them?

Answer these questions right and you go faster. Answer them wrong and you get a bellyache.

Follow these guidelines and you'll go faster, longer and stronger:

1. Give your fuel a head start.

After eating a carbohydrate-based snack, like a banana or small muffin, give your body some time to process the food before skating or training. A half an hour should be enough.

If you eat a large meal, especially with lots of protein, you'll need more time — as much as two hours — to digest your food before you start skating.

During your training or racing, you can eat energy gels, dates or even jelly beans (or drink Gatorade) to keep up your strength. But give y...


How to Get in Shape This Spring

By Penny Wright
 

Skaters in the Cold

Telling yourself they shrunk in the dryer won't help.
Photo: Michelle Meiklejohn at FreeDigitalPhotos.net
 

It's spring! Temperatures are rising. Birds are singing. Flowers are bursting out all over the place ... and so is your body!

Geezus! How did that happen?

Well, it could have been all the fudge ... or brandy ... or TV watching.

Let's face it. It's easy to get out of shape during the winter.

But that's what spring training is for.

Let's get busy:

First, reevaluate your diet.

Sure, it was fun to eat all those holiday goodies, and the extra food seemed to help keep away the winter chill. But enough already!

It's time to reevaluate your diet. Do you really need to eat all that stuff?

For starters, cut out the breads, pastas, fast foods, fried foods, second servings, third servings, etc. Instead, eat small frequent meals consisting of high-quality proteins (e.g., skinless chicken and fish), fresh vegetables and sal...


Click here to read the rest of this article from Inline Planet

Is My Heart Rate Too High?

March 17, 2010

Is My Heart Rate Too High?

QHi, Bill: Recently, I was skating with some cyclists, and they were shocked to hear the readings from my heart rate monitor. Over a two-hour skate, my average heart rate was in the upper-160s, and my maximum heart rate was 190 (during some sprints and hill climbs). They were concerned that my numbers were too high. I am 38-years-old in relatively good shape, but I do have a tendency to go out a little too strong sometimes. When is an average heart rate during exercise too high? Should I ever hit 190 beats per minute at my age? They didn’t think so. Thanks for your help! - Jamie, Waco, Texas

Hi, Jamie from Waco: For starters, it's important to remember what maximum heart rate is: it's the maximum number of times your heart can beat in one minute.

The number varies from person to person and ...

Click here to read the rest of this article from Inline Planet