Younger Next Year for Women PDF Download Free

Younger Next Year for Women PDF

Features of Younger Next Year for Women PDF

Younger Next Year for Women PDF -A book of hope, Younger Next Year for Women shows you how to become functionally younger for the next five to ten years, and continue to live thereafter with newfound vitality. Learn how the Younger Next Year plan of following “Harry’s Rules”—a program of exercise, diet, and maintaining emotional connections—will not only help you turn back your physical biological clock, but will improve memory, cognition, mood, and more. In two new chapters, prominent neurologist Allan Hamilton explains how the program directly affects your brain—all the way down to the cellular level—while Chris Crowley, in his inimitable voice, gives the personal side of the story. In other words, how to live brilliantly for the three decades or more after menopause. The results will be amazing.

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Description of Younger Next Year for Women PDF

Younger Next Year for Women PDF is one of the best-known books on the subject of basic medical sciences. This book covers all the cases and phenomenons a student and professional doctor might be up against in their whole life. Master this book and you will be of prime help in solving cases of diseases that are difficult to treat. Make a difference. Download Now.

The Authors

Younger Next Year for Women book download

Chris Crowley is the author of the legal thriller The Practical Navigator. He is also the author (with the late Henry S. Lodge, MD) of Younger Next Year, the New York Times bestseller, with over two million copies sold in twenty-three languages. There are now six books in the non-fiction Younger series, including The Younger Next Year Back Book (2018), written with Aspen friend and healer Jeremy James. In addition, Chris’s work has appeared in various periodicals, including the New Yorker.

Before all that, Chris was a litigation partner at a leading Wall Street law firm, Davis Polk & Wardwell. For twenty-five years, he led teams in the usual run of big cases for major companies. And he brought a pro bono suit against the City of New York—and successfully argued it in the Supreme Court—to compel the hiring and promotion of more African American and Hispanic police in the NYPD. He truly loved the law, he says. But he quit a little early “because I wanted to live more than one life.” He moved to Aspen for five years with his wife, the portrait artist Hilary Cooper, skied a hundred days a year, lived the outdoor life . . . and wrote.

Chris was born in Salem, Massachusetts, and grew up in Marblehead and Peabody. He graduated from Exeter, Harvard College, and the University of Virginia Law School. He has three children and six grandchildren. Chris and Hilary live in Lakeville, Connecticut and New York City and spend time in Aspen. They are avid skiers, bikers, and sailors.

Dimensions and Characteristics of Younger Next Year for Women PDF

  • Publisher ‏ : ‎ Workman Publishing Company; Second Edition, Revised, 2nd (December 24, 2019)
  • Language ‏ : ‎ English
  • Paperback ‏ : ‎ 472 pages
  • International Standard Book Number-10 ‏ : ‎ 1523507934
  • International Standard Book Number-13 ‏ : ‎ 978-1523507931
  • Item Weight ‏ : ‎ 1.04 pounds
  • Dimensions ‏ : ‎ 5.2 x 0.9 x 7.9 inches
  • Book Name :Younger Next Year for Women PDF

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Top reviews

tricias111 “Having just recently reached the big 5-0, it was time for me to think about longevity and what’s on the horizon. With a subtitle of “live strong, fit, sexy and smart until you’re 80 and beyond”, I presumed this book would be full of useful information. Instead, it’s a bloated 400+ page read that laboriously gives you these tips: do a form of aerobic exercise (running, biking, swimming, treadmill, etc) for ~40 minutes at your target heart rate 4Xs a week, plus anaerobic (weightbearing) 2Xs a week; form strong relationships so you are not lonely and have something you care about; spend more than you make; and, eat well.

Seriously, that’s it.

But the worst part is having to suffer through the longwinded Chris Crowley who mansplains these basic tips to the nth degree, with anecdotal stories about skiing in Aspen and biking in Vermont that underpin what a totally privileged Boomer male he is, and why the book is about 300 pages too long. After about the tenth time of his name dropping of the kind of (expensive) bike he rides, the attractive woman who is still running marathons at her age, and how a doctor was sure his machine was broken because a man Chris’s age shouldn’t be getting such stellar results, it was all I could do to not throw the book across the room.

How difficult could it have been to have found an actual woman to write about the unique challenges and issues women face with getting older? There was a scant, slim chapter on menopause, which isn’t too surprising as it’s two men, who’ll never experience it, writing about it. Instead, it was more stories of Chris keeping up with guys half his age on the slopes in Stowe.

And perhaps this seems blunt but when I realized that the doctor who wrote this died before he reached 60, I was even less interested in the information. Yes, I feel terrible that he had cancer and left behind his wife and kids, but the practicality of taking advice from someone on how to live to be 80, who didn’t make it there himself, lives a bit to be desired.”

Gloria “About 2/3 of this book is about the importance of diet and exercise and how they impact aging. Who didn’t know that already? The rest is about emotion and attitude. I bought this book because an acquaintance said it would help me figure out what I wanted to do when I retire. Not even close. Apparently he thinks I need diet and exercise. I won’t be listening to any more advice from this person. Buy this book if you want an incentive for diet and exercise. If not, I’d pass.”
Not the positive energy I had anticipated. More of a narrative and study by a male on his patients and life stories , referencing many experiences, studies and thoughts about women and aging. All common and good references but not news to me. As I am in my late 50’s, I found the reading lacking an upbeat tone and confirming information already known did not spark my excitement. Really anticipated a much more upbeat and inspiring read. Dissappointed. This could be aimed at supplemental reading for a women’s health class or Health and Nutrition class and it supports education of women’s health.”
CM “I read the original book first then the pink “for Women” version. The original book has some helpful information and motivation and was not a bad read. When I compared the one with the pink cover, the basic information is the same but for some strange reason Crowley tries to engage women readers by insulting them. ….women exercise far less than they say they do… …men don’t exaggerate… …women use the excuse of not wanting to bulk up to get out of exercising…. …women stand around at the gym chatting and don’t use heavy enough weights…
Strange approach to try and motivate 60+ year old women. I’m 64, two-time cancer survivor, have RA, run 2.5 miles 4x/week, do yoga 3x/week). Thank goodness for all the real information, trainers, women’s health care professionals etc. that actually know what they’re talking about.”
Kimberly in Cali “I wanted to be excited about and love this book. However, I should have known better when I saw the pink cover, and “sexy” in the subtitle. It felt like getting advice from your wanna-be-current great grandpa: the writing felt pedestrian, and the references to how you should understand-your-man (“Old Fred” in this text) and keep him-around-because-his-days-of-bossing-you-around-are-over-and-you-should-tolerate-him-because-things-are-more-fun-with-two seemed to be a desperate plea to save old misogyists. If you are a woman serious about health and fitness as you age, please find a book less condescending and more scientific. I put this paperback into recycling because I would not presume to insult any other woman with it.”


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Younger Next Year for Women PDF

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