Good health is not just the absence of disease, but a complete state of physical, mental, and social health. This means eating a balanced diet, exercising regularly, avoiding smoking and drug use, and getting enough rest.
1. Measure and watch your weight.
To maintain a healthy weight, balance your calorie intake and calories burned (consumption). Calories are a measure of the energy in the food you eat. To lose weight, you need to burn more calories than you eat. A healthy diet and physical exercise can help you control your weight. Tracking your weight daily or weekly will help you understand what you are losing and/or gaining.
2. Watch your food intake and eat healthy meals.
Eating junk food regularly increases your risk of obesity and chronic diseases such as cardiovascular disease, type 2 diabetes, nonalcoholic fatty liver, and certain cancers. We know that Australians eat too much junk food. Do not forget to eat breakfast and choose a nutritious meal with more protein and fiber and less fat, sugar, and
3. Take multivitamins supplements.
To ensure that you have adequate nutrition, it is best to take multivitamin supplements every day, especially when you do not have various vegetables and fruits in your home. Many micronutrients are essential to your immune system, including vitamins A, B6, B12, C, D, and E, as well as zinc, iron, copper, selenium, and magnesium.
4. Stay hydrated.
Most healthy people can drink water and other fluids to stay hydrated when thirsty. For some people, less than 8 cups may be enough. Others may need more than 8 cups a day. Although plain water is best for staying hydrated, other beverages and foods can also help.
5. Exercise regularly.
Exercise can help people lose weight and reduce the risk of certain diseases. Regular exercise can lower a person's risk of certain diseases, such as obesity, type 2 diabetes, and high blood pressure. Exercise can also help you maintain a healthy weight.
6. Get enough sleep.
Sleep plays a vital role in your health and well-being throughout your life. Getting the right quality sleep at the right time helps protect your mental health, your physical health, your quality of life, and your safety. How you feel when you are awake depends in part on what happens when you sleep.
7. Minimize alcohol intake.
Quitting is strongly advised if you: Have tried cutting down but cannot stay within the limits you set. Have had alcohol use disorder (AUD) or now have any symptoms. Have a physical or mental health condition that is caused or being worsened by drinking. Drinking alcohol does not protect you from coronavirus infection. Don’t forget that those alcohol calories can add up quickly. Alcohol should always be consumed in moderation.
8. Find ways to manage your emotion.
Emotional health allows you to work productively and cope with the stresses of everyday life. It can help you realize your full potential. It helps you work with other people and contribute to society. It also affects your physical health.
9. Reduce sitting and screen time.
Turn the TV off when the show you were watching has finished. Don't have the TV on in the background when you are doing other things (especially during meal times). Schedule TV time – choose your favorite programs and only watch those. Limit your time spent surfing the net and social networking.
10. Use an App to Keep Track of Your Movement, Sleep, and Heart Rate