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Gabby Reece, former professional volleyball legend whose popularity and success launched careers as a sports announcer, model, actress and author, is now taking on her next challenge – becoming an NASM Certified Personal Trainer!

“My entire career has been built on health and fitness, and I want to continue to educate myself in order to better inspire others to achieve their personal fitness goals, as well as enjoy all the benefits of healthy living,” Reece said. “Staying healthy and being fit is an ongoing journey, and I believe the combination of regular physical activity and proper nutrition has the power to transform lives, instill confidence and bring out the best in people.”

She’s just completed her first week of studying and here’s what she has to say: http://bit.ly/10WDs5S.

What was your first week of studying like? Did you use additional resources, such as NASM’s eTeach? Comment below! Also, don’t forget that you can save $50 on eTeach (http://bit.ly/10WEiQ6) for being an NASM Facebook fan! Simply enter promocode: fbeteach50 at checkout.

Related Articles
Association between the occurrence of falls and the performance on the Incremental Shuttle Walk Test in elderly women.
Rev Bras Fisioter. 2012 Jul-Aug;16(4):275-80
Authors: Bardin MG, Dourado VZ
Abstract
BACKGROUND: Because the incremental shuttle walk test (ISWT) requires agility in its performance, we hypothesized that the test may be associated with balance and risk of falls in the elderly. Objective: To evaluate and compare the association between the performance on the ISWT, the timed up and go (TUG) and the occurrence of falls in the elderly.
METHOD: Thirty-three elderly individuals (68±7 years) performed the TUG and the ISWT. Balance was assessed using the Berg Scale (BBS). Participants who fell at least twice in the last 12 months were placed in the "falls" group (FG) and all other participants comprised the control group (CG).
RESULTS: There were seventeen elderly women in the FG and 16 in the CG. Participants from the FG had a significant worse performance (p<0.05) on the TUG (8.01±0.22 vs. 6.22±0.21 s), BBS (51±3 vs. 55±1 points) and ISWT [313±79 (92±15%pred.) vs. 395±75 m (113±19%pred.)] than participants from the CG. The ISWT significantly correlated with the TUG (r=-0.75, p<0.001), BBS (r=0.50, p=0.002) and number of falls (r=0.36, p=0.031). After logistic regression, the TUG was determinant (p=0.03) and the ISWT showed a tendency to determine the occurrence of falls (p=0.05).
CONCLUSION: The ISWT was a valid measure to assess the risk of falls and balance and therefore, may be useful for the simultaneous assessment of cardiorespiratory fitness and balance in older women.

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