Bob Harper, a household name due to his stint in The "Biggest Loser" suffered a heart attack while working out. This makes people start to wonder if exercise itself is dangerous and can trigger heart attacks.
Bob Harper from the 'Biggest Loser' opens up about his condition stating that he's feeling better after the heart attack.
Bob Harper became famous for appearing on TV's Biggest Loser. He is now doing better and is out of the hospital. His exercise routine has been limited to walking for now.
Losing weight fast is something most people would love to do but it also begs to ask if such is sustainable. With obesity and overweight folks looking for some form of regimen to lose weight in a hurry, one show that many may have followed to do so is “The Biggest Loser”.
Downtown Fitness gym club located in Chicago and Dallas only admits overweight and obese people.
The Biggest Loser, a reality show that started in the U.S. in 2004, may have inspired many nations around the world to start their own variations of the show due to its high TV ratings, but the extreme depiction of exercise in the show is turning people away from exercising and staying fit, rather than inspiring them. According to a new research from the University of Alberta, watching episodes of the show, where people are not just screaming and struggling, but also where participants are exercising in a do-or-die situation, is turning people away from exercising. Understandably, for someone who does not exercise regularly and is perhaps contemplating the same may get scared rather than getting motivated by the show.
Medicaid, America's most prominent health insurance program, is a boon for pregnant women, as well as women who are trying to conceive a child. It covers a plethora of reproductive healthcare services, including family planning and pregnancy-related care (prenatal services, childbirth, and postpartum services and care) without cost-sharing. Medicaid law strictly prohibits the states from charging co-payments, deductibles, or other such service charges.