How to Improve Your Physical Fitness in the New Year
Resolutions often get a bad rap—and that’s entirely on us. Our collective lack of follow-through means that most new year’s resolutions get abandoned by February. But not this year. This year, we’re here to help you keep your commitment to your fitness and physical goals. Whether you’re starting from scratch or need to inject new life into a stale regimen, here are our top strategies and hacks for making fitness and physical health a priority in 2021.
How Vault is Helping to Administer Covid Vaccines
At Vault, we’re committed to helping you optimize your health and quality of life. This past year has thrown unprecedented challenges at all of us, but we’ve remained steadfast in our mission of supporting your health. Throughout the pandemic, we’ve leveraged our expertise to help improve population health. Early on, we partnered with RUCDR Infinite Biologics and Spectrum Solutions to become the first company to offer an at-home FDA EUA authorized saliva test for COVID-19.
How to Put Your Health First In Difficult Times
You’ve already made it through a particularly turbulent year, including an unprecedented pandemic, and tough times still lay ahead. But if the last few months have taught us anything, it’s that prioritizing our health is more important than ever. That’s where Vault comes in. We’re here to help you find personalized resources that will help you take real steps towards optimizing your health. Whether you’re looking to improve cognition, body composition, or libido, we can help you kickstart 2021 the healthy way.
The Link Between Low T and Andropause
As men’s health specialists, we know that 40% of guys over 40 have low T, which can impact nearly every facet of your health, including libido, energy, body fat, memory, and mood. There are even studies (including one published by our Chief Clinical Officer, Alex Pastuszak) demonstrating how low T can increase your risk of heart disease and diabetes.
How to Support Your Brain and Mental Health in the New Year
Since last March, millions of Americans have experienced social isolation on a larger scale than ever before. When paired with the stress, grief, and economic turmoil of the pandemic, it’s easy to understand why psychiatrists warn that this period of chronic trauma could have long-term effects on our mental health. Making small, regular changes now can help you recalibrate your body’s response to stress and trauma, as well as support your brain and mental health in the long run. Here are some easy, go-to strategies for investing in your mental health this year.
Health Tips in Your Inbox
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