Trucking is a tough job that requires hours and hours of time on that long, open road. Sometimes when you’re driving, you just want to reach for a snack to satisfy you until your next stop. But that’s where the trouble comes in. Some of the easiest to eat and most convenient snacks come in
The holidays are a time for friends, family, and, of course, food. But after a whole season of salty snacks, creamy dips, and decadent desserts, your waistline may not be quite where you’d like it to be. And while vanity may play a factor in wanting to shed those holiday pounds, the more important reason
Driving in the winter can present a challenge to even the most seasoned truck drivers. Snowfall causes low visibility, the roads are often covered in ice, and you have to constantly contend with other drivers who are not well-equipped for winter road conditions. All these factors can cause truckers to be at higher risk when
Wintertime blues can affect anyone. In fact, for 5 percent of the population, this seasonal sadness is classified as seasonal affective disorder (SAD), or clinically diagnosed depression with a seasonal onset. However, even if you aren’t a part of that 5 percent, you can still suffer from the wintertime blues. For truck drivers, wintertime blues
In typical patients, cases of non-alcoholic fatty liver disease occur around the age of 70, but in recent years, the patient population most impacted by this disease is changing.
HEALTH AND WELLNESS These 5 everyday activities can help reduce risk of chronic health conditions like diabetes if you do them more often
there are simple and safe ways to incorporate physical activity — or increase the amount of what you’re already doing — into your already busy lives.