Free Computerised Health Assessment

Health Age Check

This will compare your current age according to your birth record to your health age according to your health habits.

More than ever before, scientific research is revealing the fact that premature aging and disability are largely the result of our lifestyle. Poor eating habits, using harmful substances, and not getting enough

sleep or exercise can make us old before our time. 

 

Several large research studies, including the well-known Alameda County Study (1) and the Adventist Health Studies (2) continue to reveal a clear relationship between the health habits listed below and one’s risk of death. Individuals practicing all of these healthy habits may influence their longevity by nearly 30 years.

* The information provided will only be used to calculate your health age and will not be shared with third parties.

1. Nedra Belloc/Lester Breslow: Rela4onship of Physical Health Status and Health Prac4ces, Preven4ve Medicine 1,

2. Adven4st Health Studies. Retrieved January 2014 hKp://www.llu.edu/public-health/health/index.page

* Waist size is measured at the level of the belly button or navel.

Sex
How often do you eat a good breakfast? (Emphasizing whole grains, fruits or vegetables, and nuts)
How many servings of fruits and vegetables do you eat per day? (1 serving = 1 med. piece, 1 C fresh, 1/2 C cooked, or 6 oz 100% juice)
How many servings of nuts and seeds do you eat per week? (1 serving = 1 oz nuts or seeds, 2 T nut butter)
How often do you get 20-30 minutes of moderate to vigorous exercise?
How often do you get 7-8 hours of sleep?
How many servings of alcohol do you consume per week? (12 oz beer, 8 oz malt liquor, 5 oz wine, 1.5 oz shot)
How often do you snack?
How many servings of whole grains do you eat per day? (1 serving = 1 slice bread, 1/2 C brown rice or oatmeal, 2/3 C dry cereal)
How often do you eat red meat?
How is your weight?
What is your history with tobacco?
How would you rate your spirituality?

Health Guage Check

This  will evaluate your risk of developing a lifestyle related disease by comparing your personal health practices with modern scientific information.

This assessment is based on a recent study (1) where the health practices of 200,000 people were recorded. When the participants were surveyed ten years later, the research revealed a clear relationship between five key health practices and one’s risk for developing type 2 diabetes. Individuals who managed to make improvements in all five risk areas were able to reduce their risk by about 80%, according to the study.

​More than ever before, scientific research (2) is uncovering the fact that heart disease, cancer, and diabetes are largely the result of the way we live. By addressing common lifestyle factors such as obesity and alcohol consumption, a person’s odds of developing these diseases may decrease for each positive lifestyle change they make. Comprehensive report with personalized recommendations will be sent to you by email.

  1. Lifestyle Factors and Risk for New-Onset Diabetes—A Population-Based Cohort Study 

  2. Resolving the Coronary Artery Disease Epidemic through Plant-Based Nutrition 

How many hours do you usually sleep at night?
Smoking History
How often do you get vigorous physical activity for at least 20-30 minute? (examples: Brisk walking, gardening, jogging sports, swimming, or cycling)
How often do you eat plant-based foods only (no meat or dairy products)?
How many servings of alcohol do you drink in a week?
How often do you eat foods containing refined sugar or oil?
How was your sense of emotional well-being this past week?

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