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6 Vinkkejä Sekoita Liikunta & Travel tänä kesänä by The Corliss Group Tour Packages tips

6 Vinkkejä Sekoita Liikunta & Travel tänä kesänä by The Corliss Group Tour Packages tips | The Corliss Group Luxury Travel Agency | Scoop.it

Regular exercise and good eating habits will help you stay lean and toned during your busy summer. You can easily put on 20 pounds of fat during a 2-week summer vacation! Have fun on your vacation and do fun exercises and workouts. Clothing usually is looser in the summer to keep us cooler in the summer heat, [...]

princessmcknaira's insight:

Säännöllinen liikunta ja hyviä ruokailutapoja auttaa sinua pysymään laiha ja pehmentänyt aikana kiireisen kesän. Voit helposti laittaa 20 kiloa rasvaa aikana 2 viikon kesäloma! Pidä hauskaa lomallasi ja tehdä hauskoja harjoituksia ja liikuntaa.

 

Vaatteet yleensä on väljempi kesällä pitää meidät kesällä viileämpiä lämpöä, joten pysyä mukana liikunnan ja syömällä oikein on valtava haaste. Koska sinulla kuluu vähemmän vaatteita kesällä, haluat näyttää hyvältä, eikö? No, saatat joutua maksamaan enemmän huomiota omaan ruokavalioon ja toiminnan taso pysyä kunnossa!

 

Matkoilla, lomat ja kesän suunnitelmat voivat puuhaa, ei laiminlyödä workout aikataulun. Voit silti käyttää ja tehdä kaiken mitä sinun tarvitsee tehdä - myös nauttia kesän! Sinun täytyy vain olla hieman luovaa.

 

Niin, tässä on minun 6 liikunta ja syöminen vinkkejä tänä kesänä:

 

1. Älä koskaan jätä sekä perjantai-ja maanantai liikuntaa. Jos teet tämän, luultavasti mennä 4 kokonaista päivää (pe, la, su, ma) ilman toimi. Neljä jäi harjoitus päivää voisi muuttua viikkoja, kuukausia, kesät ja vuotta!

 

2. Hanki vakautta pallo, lääketieteen palloja, vastus bändejä ja käsipainot tehdä harjoituksia missä ja milloin tahansa.

 

3. Kävele 30 minuuttia joka päivä, onko harjoitus vai ei. Tämä pitää rasvaa polttava entsyymejä kunnossa. Paremman yleistä terveyttä ja kuntoa, se on kriittinen olla mahdollisimman aktiivinen joka päivä.

 

4. Liikunta hotelliin kun lomalla. Useimmat hotellit on uima-allas ja pieni kuntosali. Jotkut jopa este kursseja.

 

5. Älä unohda "kohtuullisesti" (vähintään 90% noudattaminen) pysy ruokailutottumuksiaan.

 

Suunnittele valikot ja pakata ruokaa kesällä ja kun lomalla. Voit myös suunnitella terveellisiä aterioita ravintoloissa olet vierailee. Tämä auttaa sinua välttämään pikaruokaa ansaan ja ahmiminen.

 

Tiedät ruokaa ansoja löytyy lentokentällä tai Tienvarsiravintolat.Ruokavalintoja ovat yleensä korkea-kalori, korkea-carb ja runsaasti rasvaa. Ja te tiedätte, kuinka paljon rahaa voit tuhlata näitä elintarvikealan laitoksia.

 

Sattumanvaraista syöminen tai laitumille huimasti kaloreita ja pakkaus kiloa elimistössä. Syö runsaasti runsaasti proteiinia ja kuitupitoista ruokaa pitää verensokeri enemmän tasaista ja pysymään kylläisenä pidempään.

 

Yksinkertainen ratkaisu on suunnitella ja pakata ravitsevia elintarvikkeita kuten vähärasvaista lihaa, salaattia vihreät, pähkinöitä, hedelmiä, jogurttia, jogurtti smoothie, vihannekset jne. Jos juot kahvia, ohita korkea-kalori suunnittelija kahvit.

 

VINKKI: Jos syöt ravintolassa, ohita alkupaloja ja patongit ennen ateriaa. Pyydä, että elintarvikkeita ei paistettu, kastettu voita jne. pitämään kalorit alas.

 

6. Juo runsaasti vettä. Tämä auttaa sinua rajoittaa sokeroituja juomia, jotka Pack kiloa ja vatsa rasvaa. Kehosi on noin kaksi kolmasosaa vettä. Se auttaa sinua syömään vähemmän ja auttaa kehoa toimimaan paremmin.

 

VINKKI: juoda noin puoli oman painonsa verran vettä joka päivä. Joten, jos painat 160 kiloa, juoda noin 80 unssia vettä joka päivä.

 

Hoitaa tänä kesänä, pitää hauskaa ja käyttäessään. Hyödynnä extra päivänvalon kesällä ja pysyä aktiivisena.

 

sisältölähteeseen:

http://parade.condenast.com/314373/sverve/6-tips-to-mix-exercise-travel-this-summer/

 

Lue lisää:

https://www.facebook.com/pages/The-Corliss-Group-Luxury-Travel-Agency/304850289653061

https://foursquare.com/user/68901677/list/the-corliss-group-luxury-travel-agency

 

 

 

 

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The Corliss Group Travel, Hong Kong: 10 Things to Do

The Corliss Group Travel, Hong Kong: 10 Things to Do | The Corliss Group Luxury Travel Agency | Scoop.it
I was born and have lived most of my life in Hong Kong, and whenever I travel to the other two members of the Nylonkong triumvirate I see immediate connections. But if you really want to compare the...
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Introduction I was born and have lived most of my life in Hong Kong, and whenever I travel to the other two members of the Nylonkong triumvirate I see immediate connections. But if you really want to compare the soul of Hong Kong to that of another Western place, it's not New York or London. It's Sicily, of all places. Like us, Sicilians are islanders — tough and maritime. They have known colonization, revolution and emigration. They have their cosa nostra, we have our triads. Both the Sicilians and the Cantonese are obsessed with seafood, smuggling, secrecy and saving money. O.K., Hong Kong isn't The Godfather, but pay attention as you work through our list below: There's a hint of Palermo in the hilly, narrow alleyways of old Central and in the shirtless, tattooed men lounging in Kowloon doorways. The city of Hong Kong may rub shoulders with New York and London, but its feet still dangle in the brackish water of a sultry, southern port. 1. Victoria Peak If a single image could encapsulate Hong Kong, it would be the panorama from Victoria Peak. Looking down at the city from this famous vantage point, you'll see one of the finest harbors on Earth and a skyline so improbable, audacious and lofty that Manhattan's looks provincial by comparison. 2. Lin Heung Tea House Proletarian clientele vie for shabby seats at shared tables as ceiling fans whir and an ancient wall clock keeps time — rather pointlessly, given that it's forever 1962 at the Lin Heung ("Fragrant Lotus") Tea House. 3. Charter a Junk Everyone thinks of Hong Kong as a city, but in fact it is a sprawling archipelago of 260 islands. If you never see their rugged coastlines or deserted coves, and if you are never buffeted by the salty sea wind as it blows full pelt across a surging prow, then you will not know very much of Hong Kong at all. 4. The Intercontinental's Infinity Pools Having a soak at the Intercontinental on Kowloon, is not a cheap proposition, since you will either need to be a hotel guest (about $350 and up per night) or a day client of the spa (which costs about the same). 5. Temple Street Night Market This rowdy thoroughfare in central Kowloon starts at Temple Street's junction with Jordan Road, terminates five blocks north on Kansu Street and looks like every B-movie director's dream of Chinatown. 6. Heli-Tour of Hong Kong Although a graceless 28-story extension has ruined the once elegant and low-rise contours of the 80-year-old Peninsula Hotel on Salisbury Road, one can be marginally forgiving because the said carbuncle houses the China Clipper — a swanky lounge that recalls the pioneering days of Asian flight. 7. Cha Chan Teng In the boom years of the 1960s and 1970s, Hong Kong people demanded increasingly sophisticated dining options to match their swelling pocketbooks, and what they got was the cha chan teng. Under names like "The Gloucester" and "The Cherikoff," these neighborhood restaurants attempted to present a reasonable simulacrum of Western-style cuisine but in practice served heavily syncretic fare. 8. Star Ferry Reclamation has reduced the journey length of Hong Kong's iconic cross-harbor ferry to a mere seven or eight minutes these days. 9. Chungking Mansions When the local tourism board refers to Hong Kong as "Asia's World City" it's referencing the well-ordered worldliness of big banks, fine hotels and a philharmonic — not the worldliness of Bangladeshi hash dealers and Nigerian men trading used PCs by the container load. But this other Hong Kong can be found on the Kowloon peninsula, in the great sleepless citadel known as Chungking Mansions. 10. Roof of the IFC Mall The landscaped rooftop of Central's waterfront mall, the glitzy IFC, is ringed with posh bars and restaurants. However, the resort-style sofas, tables and armchairs placed right outside those establishments are for the use of the public, and the restaurant operators have no jurisdiction over them.
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Making Your Device Your Best Travel Companion - The Corliss Group World Travelers

Making Your Device Your Best Travel Companion - The Corliss Group World Travelers | The Corliss Group Luxury Travel Agency | Scoop.it

RACHEL MARTIN, HOST:

Spring break is not far away. So, it's time to start planning that trip, if you haven't booked it already. This is when those smartphones and tablets come in handy, right? I mean, they are supposed to help us be more organized. It's not really working for me. On this week's Wingin' It, though, we're going to attempt to help you make best use of your digital devices when traveling.

(SOUNDBITE OF MUSIC)

MARTIN: Here to help us out is Tom Samiljan. He is the tech correspondent for Travel and Leisure magazine. We've asked him to help us sort through some of the many travel apps on the market - some apps that could make your trip planning a little less stressful - we hope. Tom joins us from our studios in New York. Hey, Tom.

TOM SAMILJAN: Hi.

MARTIN: So, I'm just going to start off with, like, the million-dollar question. What is the most used travel app on your portable device right now?

SAMILJAN: Kayak.com I like the most because not only can you search for plane tickets, but you can also get hotels, car rentals. You can manage all of your travel information there. So, it'll send you updates if a flight is delayed. Another place to check out is Yapta. Yapta is...

MARTIN: Yapta? Can you spell that for me?

SAMILJAN: Yes. It's Y-A-P-T-A. And Yapta lets you set an alert. So, say you'll search a specific itinerary on a specific airline at a specific time. Yapta will send you an alert any time that price of that particular flight goes up or down.

MARTIN: What about accommodation?

SAMILJAN: Lately, I've been using Booking.com, which is dedicated to hotels. And one of the reasons I really like Booking.com is in many cases it will let me book my hotel and cancel my reservation up to 24 hours before without charging my card. A lot of other places will charge the amount of the entire stay, like, the minute you book it. You can also use a search engine. There's one called Tango - this is less of an app, more of a website, but you can access from your mobile phone. And if you buy through them, they'll automatically upgrade you to a better room, if that becomes available, for the same price, or if a cheaper room becomes available and the price goes down, they'll rebook your reservation to a less-expensive room. I mean, of course, it's the same room but less-expensive rate.

MARTIN: What about travel guides? More and more of these are now moving online - no more do we lug around these well-loved travel guides dog-eared and underlined. There's an app called Triposo. What can you tell us about that?

SAMILJAN: Well, Triposo is a really interesting app/service. Basically, it's sort of automatically ingests information from places like Wiki Travel, a lot of online sites that have information about various travel destinations and sticks them sort of automatically into these, like, online guides that very much look like your traditional travel guide except it's a compilation of the best of what the Web has to offer. And what's really nice about those is that you can just download them onto your phone and access them online. You don't have to worry about racking up any roaming fees.

MARTIN: What about navigating public transport? This is something that's always kind of intimidating, right, when you land, especially if you're traveling internationally. You land in a new country, you don't speak the language, you're traveling on a budget and you just kind of want the experience of using the local transportation system. Has anyone developed an app that can help you navigate those systems?

SAMILJAN: Yes. There are a few apps. Probably my favorite is Hopstop, which has a bunch of different cities. So, in one app you can get automatic directions to how to get from one subway stop to another. You can also use Google Maps. Google Maps has a public transportation feature, so you can put the address where you're leaving from or your location and then where you want to go and then press the public transportation button and it'll give you the public transportation directions.

MARTIN: And that works internationally?

SAMILJAN: That works internationally but it will use data. So, if you're in another country, you're going to want to use the Wi-Fi zone or you're going to want to make sure that you've bought a roaming plan so data roaming is included in your plan.

MARTIN: And I imagine it's somewhat limited to major European capitals or if you're in some tiny village in Morocco and there's a bus, it's not going to help you out.

SAMILJAN: In a tiny village in Morocco, it might not help you, but there is actually another really interesting site called Roam to Rio that actually will tell you how to get to that tiny village in Morocco all the way from your place in, say, you know, anywhere in the United States it'll tell you the public transportation part, the flights you would have to take and then the local train then maybe even the bus that you'd have to take after. It's amazing what it'll provide. There's apps also like Maplets, where you can download local maps for places all over the world. So, you could just get the local public transportation map as sort of a PDF file on your phone. So, that might be another option for super-local directions.

MARTIN: Is there any benefit to just abandoning all the online guides, getting out the paper maps and getting lost and confused?

SAMILJAN: I do like paper maps also, I have to say. I like paper maps. Sometimes it's easier just to see an overview of where you are and you may not know where you want to go. Maybe you don't want specific directions. Maybe you want to have a slightly more serendipitous route. And if that's the case, then I think that having a paper map is definitely preferable to something that tells you the best way to get somewhere.

MARTIN: Room for your iPhone and your paper map.

SAMILJAN: Yes.

MARTIN: Tom Samiljan. He's the tech correspondent for Travel

With all the travel apps to pick from, how do you know which ones to are the most useful? NPR's Rachel Martin speaks with Tom Samiljan, tech correspondent for Travel and Leisure magazine.
princessmcknaira's insight:

RACHEL MARTIN, HOST:

 

Spring break is not far away. So, it's time to start planning that trip, if you haven't booked it already. This is when those smartphones and tablets come in handy, right? I mean, they are supposed to help us be more organized. It's not really working for me. On this week's Wingin' It, though, we're going to attempt to help you make best use of your digital devices when traveling.

 

(SOUNDBITE OF MUSIC)

 

MARTIN: Here to help us out is Tom Samiljan. He is the tech correspondent for Travel and Leisure magazine. We've asked him to help us sort through some of the many travel apps on the market - some apps that could make your trip planning a little less stressful - we hope. Tom joins us from our studios in New York. Hey, Tom.

 

TOM SAMILJAN: Hi.

 

MARTIN: So, I'm just going to start off with, like, the million-dollar question. What is the most used travel app on your portable device right now?

 

SAMILJAN: Kayak.com I like the most because not only can you search for plane tickets, but you can also get hotels, car rentals. You can manage all of your travel information there. So, it'll send you updates if a flight is delayed. Another place to check out is Yapta. Yapta is...

 

MARTIN: Yapta? Can you spell that for me?

 

SAMILJAN: Yes. It's Y-A-P-T-A. And Yapta lets you set an alert. So, say you'll search a specific itinerary on a specific airline at a specific time. Yapta will send you an alert any time that price of that particular flight goes up or down.

 

MARTIN: What about accommodation?

 

SAMILJAN: Lately, I've been using Booking.com, which is dedicated to hotels. And one of the reasons I really like Booking.com is in many cases it will let me book my hotel and cancel my reservation up to 24 hours before without charging my card. A lot of other places will charge the amount of the entire stay, like, the minute you book it. You can also use a search engine. There's one called Tango - this is less of an app, more of a website, but you can access from your mobile phone. And if you buy through them, they'll automatically upgrade you to a better room, if that becomes available, for the same price, or if a cheaper room becomes available and the price goes down, they'll rebook your reservation to a less-expensive room. I mean, of course, it's the same room but less-expensive rate.

 

MARTIN: What about travel guides? More and more of these are now moving online - no more do we lug around these well-loved travel guides dog-eared and underlined. There's an app called Triposo. What can you tell us about that?

 

SAMILJAN: Well, Triposo is a really interesting app/service. Basically, it's sort of automatically ingests information from places like Wiki Travel, a lot of online sites that have information about various travel destinations and sticks them sort of automatically into these, like, online guides that very much look like your traditional travel guide except it's a compilation of the best of what the Web has to offer. And what's really nice about those is that you can just download them onto your phone and access them online. You don't have to worry about racking up any roaming fees.

 

MARTIN: What about navigating public transport? This is something that's always kind of intimidating, right, when you land, especially if you're traveling internationally. You land in a new country, you don't speak the language, you're traveling on a budget and you just kind of want the experience of using the local transportation system. Has anyone developed an app that can help you navigate those systems?

 

SAMILJAN: Yes. There are a few apps. Probably my favorite is Hopstop, which has a bunch of different cities. So, in one app you can get automatic directions to how to get from one subway stop to another. You can also use Google Maps. Google Maps has a public transportation feature, so you can put the address where you're leaving from or your location and then where you want to go and then press the public transportation button and it'll give you the public transportation directions.

 

MARTIN: And that works internationally?

 

SAMILJAN: That works internationally but it will use data. So, if you're in another country, you're going to want to use the Wi-Fi zone or you're going to want to make sure that you've bought a roaming plan so data roaming is included in your plan.

 

MARTIN: And I imagine it's somewhat limited to major European capitals or if you're in some tiny village in Morocco and there's a bus, it's not going to help you out.

 

SAMILJAN: In a tiny village in Morocco, it might not help you, but there is actually another really interesting site called Roam to Rio that actually will tell you how to get to that tiny village in Morocco all the way from your place in, say, you know, anywhere in the United States it'll tell you the public transportation part, the flights you would have to take and then the local train then maybe even the bus that you'd have to take after. It's amazing what it'll provide. There's apps also like Maplets, where you can download local maps for places all over the world. So, you could just get the local public transportation map as sort of a PDF file on your phone. So, that might be another option for super-local directions.

 

MARTIN: Is there any benefit to just abandoning all the online guides, getting out the paper maps and getting lost and confused?

 

SAMILJAN: I do like paper maps also, I have to say. I like paper maps. Sometimes it's easier just to see an overview of where you are and you may not know where you want to go. Maybe you don't want specific directions. Maybe you want to have a slightly more serendipitous route. And if that's the case, then I think that having a paper map is definitely preferable to something that tells you the best way to get somewhere.

 

MARTIN: Room for your iPhone and your paper map.

 

SAMILJAN: Yes.

 

MARTIN: Tom Samiljan. He's the tech correspondent for Travel and Leisure. He joined us from our studios in New York. Thanks so much, Tom.

 

SAMILJAN: Thank you.

 

(SOUNDBITE OF MUSIC)

 

MARTIN: Is there a travel app you can't live without? If so, you can leave your tips on the NPR WEEKEND EDITION Facebook page.

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