recording exercise participation and food intake

use 12-point Times New Roman font, 1-inch margins, single-spaced, and follow the APA style for in-text citations.

For this activity, please keep a daily log of your exercise and food intake for at least 5 days. You should record (a) the type of exercise, (b) the intensity of exercise (heart rate), and (c) the duration of the exercise session. Food intake should be recorded as: (a) what you ate, (b) when and where you ate it, and, if possible, (c) the saturated fat content of the food item, recorded as “percentage of daily value based on a 2,000-calorie diet.”

Following the recording period, carefully analyze your logs and address the following questions:

(1) Did you meet the U.S. national recommendation of 150 minutes per week (30 minutes a day, 5 days per week) of at least moderately intense leisure-time physical activity, plus two sessions per week of resistance exercises?

(2) What types of exercise did you participate in?

(4) What benefits of the exercise did you experience?

(5) What barriers did you encounter? How might these barriers be overcome?

(6) How did your food intake vary from day to day? What factors might have influenced such variation?

(7) Did you limit your saturated fat intake to 10 percent of daily caloric intake?

(8) What other discoveries about your exercise and dietary habits did you make?

Formatting guidelines: use 12-point Times New Roman font, 1-inch margins, single-spaced, and follow the APA style for in-text citations.

Berk, L. E. (2018). Exploring lifespan development (4th ed.). Boston, MA: Pearson. – Chapters 13 and 14

Bjerregaard, L. G., Jensen, B. W., Ängquist, L., Osler, M., Sørensen, T. I., & Baker, J. L. (2018). Change in overweight from childhood to early adulthood and risk of type 2 diabetes. New England Journal of Medicine, 378(14), 1302-1312. doi: 10.1056/NEJMoa1713231

King, P. M., & Kitchener, S. (2016). Cognitive development in the emerging adult: The emergence of complex cognitive skills. In J. J. Arnett (Ed.), Handbook of emerging adulthood(pp. 105–125). New York: Oxford University Press, 2016.

Pietromonaco, P. R., DeBuse, C. J., & Powers, S. I. (2013). Does attachment get under the skin? Adult romantic attachment and cortisol responses to stress. Current Directions in Psychological Science, 22: 63–68. doi: 10.1177/0963721412463229

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