BDx Fitness is pleased to announce that we will feature Isophit in our Internal Performance Center/ Muscle Lab. Construction on the Body & Soul facility is set to begin in March, with the finishing touches completed by May 2015. BDx Fitness will be the first Internal Performance Center in New England, and the first in the area to offer Isophit sessions, utilizing MotionBlock technology.
BDx Fitness is located in the Body & Soul Fitness Center, in the R.D. Scinto Corporate Towers in Shelton Connecticut.
BDx has provided services and strategies to individuals, teams, and organizations since 2002.
Our state-of-the-art facility features: free weights & cardio, locker room, showers, and sauna.
Our services include Corporate Wellness, Fitness Classes, Personal Training, and Muscle Activation.
Take a look at our location at 3 Corporate Drive, Suite 165, Shelton CT.
BDx Fitness – 3 Corporate Drive #165 Shelton, CT
Welcome! Take a QUICK Tour of our facility at 3 Corporate Drive, Shelton CT.
The current gym layout and equipment has been in place since January 2009. Our remodel & Equipment upgrade will begin March 2015!
Stop in at Cafe 4 and try something from the Healthy Lunch Menu – all options are delicious and have 500 calories or less!
Cafe 4 is located at 4 Corporate Drive in Shelron CT, across from our 3 Corporate Drive Location.
Multiple chins, bulging tummies and flabby arms: It’s easy to see where fat accumulates on the body.
When a person starts losing weight, where does the fat go? And what parts of the body can you expect to see results?
Headlines from fitness magazines promise exercises to blast away belly fat and activities to spot-reduce flab. The scientific evidence, unfortunately, doesn’t back those sexy headlines.
Here are three things to know about weight-loss and body fat.
You can’t change your shape, just your size.
You can’t cherry-pick where you shed fat; weight loss doesn’t work like a point-and-shoot.
MRIs, CT scans and dexa scans, which use X-ray beams to measure body composition, show no evidence for spot reduction. Read the rest of this entry
In the bottle before you is a pill, a marvel of modern medicine that will regulate gene transcription throughout your body, helping prevent heart disease, stroke, diabetes, obesity, and 12 kinds of cancer — plus gallstones and diverticulitis. Expect the pill to improve your strength and balance as well as your blood lipid profile. Your bones will become stronger. You’ll grow new capillaries in your heart, your skeletal muscles, and your brain, improving blood flow and the delivery of oxygen and nutrients. Your attention span will increase. If you have arthritis, your symptoms will improve. The pill will help you regulate your appetite and you’ll probably find you prefer healthier foods. You’ll feel better, younger even, and you will test younger according to a variety of physiologic measures. Your blood volume will increase, and you’ll burn fats better. Even your immune system will be stimulated. There is just one catch.
There’s no such pill. The prescription is exercise. Read the rest of this entry
by Paul Ingraham
Weekend warriors and a lot of amateur athletes tend to believe that injury prevention is pretty much all about having a stretching regimen, and they are usually feeling guilty about not doing it enough. If I had a buck for every time I’ve heard someone say, just before a game of ultimate, “I should really do some stretching” … well, heck, I could afford to play ultimate for a living.
Lucky for them, they aren’t really missing anything important. As established elsewhere, stretching doesn’t really work (see Quite a Stretch) for the things people think it does, and it is particularly useless at preventing injury. Here are five ways to prevent injury that are a much better use of your time … Read the rest of this entry
On a cold Saturday in early 2009, Glenn Black, a yoga teacher of nearly four decades, whose devoted clientele includes a number of celebrities and prominent gurus, was giving a master class at Sankalpah Yoga in Manhattan. Black is, in many ways, a classic yogi: he studied in Pune, India, at the institute founded by the legendary B. K. S. Iyengar, and spent years in solitude and meditation. He now lives in Rhinebeck, N.Y., and often teaches at the nearby Omega Institute, a New Age emporium spread over nearly 200 acres of woods and gardens. He is known for his rigor and his down-to-earth style. But this was not why I sought him out: Black, I’d been told, was the person to speak with if you wanted to know not about the virtues of yoga but rather about the damage it could Read the rest of this entry
This is the absolute best article we’ve EVER read on stretching. First and foremost it continually maintains both context and perspective, acknowledging both the satellite view and the zoom lens, the subjective bias of the author and the objective science as it appears to currently stand…
by Paul Ingraham
Stretching just doesn’t have the effects that most runners hope it does. In particular, plentiful recent stretching research has shown that stretching doesn’t (1) warm you up, (2) prevent soreness or injury, or (3) enhance peformance. No other measurable and significant benefit to stretching has ever been proven. Even if it worked, stretching would be inefficient, “proper” technique is controversial at best, and many key muscles are actually biomechanically impossible to stretch — like most of the quadriceps group (which runners never believe without diagrams). If there’s any hope for stretching, it might be a therapeutic effect on muscle “knots” (myofascial trigger points), but even that theory is full of problems… Read the rest of this entry