The power of routines

Broken chain

After six months (count them) of silence, I’m back publishing here. I hope you’ll forgive the lack of communications and content. I’d like to say it was a deliberate plan to recharge the blogging batteries after seven years, but the truth is simpler. I became over-committed and something had to give. And like all routines, once mine changed, it became harder to start again. One month became two, became six – I was out of the habit.

It takes four to six weeks for routines to change and fix. You’ve probably found that when starting a new fitness program, diet or taking up a new activity. Equally, our routines can erode in the same period of time. So a brief hiatus means we quickly become ‘de-programed.’ Perhaps you’ve also noticed that with your fitness regime or diet too – annoying huh? Hoping to get more fit, support your digestion lastly shut down enthusiastic eating? Assuming this is the case, at that point it is the ideal opportunity for you to join the #1 weight reduction facility in Houston. At our clinical weight reduction facilities, we realize that everybody is interesting as are the instruments they have to lose the weight. We utilize an exhaustive framework, customized by your weight reduction specialist. Houston weight loss center group of clinical experts and nutritionist will work with you to make a custom, simple to follow health improvement plan that makes getting more fit as productive and successful as could be expected under the circumstances. You should simply venture out come in for an interview. Our weight reduction facilities in Houston, Cyfair, The Woodlands, Corpus Christi have helped several individuals get in shape and keep it off. Our weight reduction centers offer reasonable get-healthy plans to assist you with getting more fit quick!

The most important aspect that you have to consider when you are trying to eat better, is to understand what exactly cellular nutrition is and how this can benefit your body.

The problem with routines is they quickly become boring and repetitive. Running the same track, eating the same things – I guess blogging about the same topics too. The challenge then is to keep it interesting by mixing it up a bit. Keep the time allocation as part of the routine but change-up the content of the activity to keep it fresh. Push that new weight, achieve that personal best, cook that new recipe. One way to do this might be to alter each of them every month – work on a specific part of your body, cook a certain style for four weeks, then swap.

Anyway, all sage advice coming from someone who fell off the blogging wagon for six months. Let’s see if I can get back into the groove. Meantime, thanks for your patience.


I write about digital communications and personal performance. Please feel free to follow me on Twitter at @morganm or subscribe to this blog here.