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How to Combine Movements | Water Aerobics

by g4allblog 0 Comments

Watch more How to Do Water Aerobics videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/503614-How-to-Do-a-Twist-Water-Aerobics?utm_source=rss&utm_medium=rss

Learn how to combine water aerobics movements from Dancing with the Stars performer Aubree Marchione in this Howcast water workout video.

Combining moves is very beneficial when you workout because it makes your workouts more intense.

I recommend supersetting when you’re combining your moves. What I mean by that is there is no resting in between sets.

If I was to do a bicep curl in the water, I would do about 10 to 12 reps of these. Then I would switch right away to tricep curls in the water.

This is really good because it gives you a really nice cardio workout because you’re not resting.

Another exercise you can do that combines the moves and supersetting is toe taps, in the front. And heel taps in the back.

You can do this without weights or with weights. It’s a little easier without the weights.

Another thing you can do is knees. This is good for your abs and your core.

Sides. Reach. And reach.

This gets a little bit more of the side of your abs.

I recommend always trying to pick opposite muscle groups, so if I did bicep curls, I would do triceps, so you’re working one muscle group and then the exact opposite muscle group.

That would give you a really great workout.

Source: Water Industry News

Interpreting the Nunavut Water Act, determining what MAY means in this context

by g4allblog 0 Comments

I am trying to interpret the Nunavut Waters and Nunavut Surface Rights Tribunal Act and I am getting different interpretation of one section.

The section says, "12. (1) Subject to subsection (2) and except in accordance with a licence, no person sall deposit or permit the deposit of waste (a) in waters in Nunavut; or (b) in any other place in Nunavut under conditions in which the waste, or any other waste that results from the deposit of that waste, may enter waters in Nunauvt.

The important sentence is… 'waste MAY enter waters'.

But everything MAY enter waters… what is a reasonable interpretation of MAY enter waters?

I believe it is unreasonable to assume that everything MAY enter waters; because if one does, then everything would require a licence. Am I wrong?

submitted by aleemkareem
[link] [1 comment]
Source: Reddit Water News

Source: Water Industry News