First thing in the morning may not be the best time to exercise, afterall. Why? Although every form of exercise may stake it’s claim on focus to a certain degree, it can do so at the expense of health if performed before the body is fully awake. Exercise may provide a reason to get focused earlier, however as a measure of focus it doesn’t stand to reason.
For an assessment of focus to be objective, it also needs to be measure-able physiologically. Speed of reflex reaction time, kinaesthetic, metabolic, and neural, is a good starting point. How fast the body can respond to stimuli depends on whether or not the musculo-skeletal system, the cardiovascular system, and central nervous system are fully awake before work begins. It generally takes the body about three hours to fully awaken after a night’s sleep – one hour for kinesthetic wake up, one hour for metabolic wake up, and another hour for neural wake up.
Equalizing total body VO2max muscle balance, increasing energy production in deep tissues, and balancing sympathetic and parasympathetic neural centres in five anatomical cavities, accelerates wake up without wasting time and effort. Restoring fast VO2max balance in all muscles optimizes the body kinesthetically. Fast oxygenation of deep organs optimizes energy systems at Peak Metabolic Potential™ (PMP). And fast stimulation of the five neural centres, without pH acidification, in the natural order they normally awaken, optimizes physiologic coordination. A rapid wake-up routine that meets this criteria for one-pointedness focus hones a faster reaction time in kinaesthetic, metabolic, and neural reflexes. In fact, just 5 to 10 minutes of fast wake-up first thing in the morning, not only quickly gives a noticeable improvement in general health, it sustains focus all day… have you tried it yet?
Note: Currently pHx™isn’t available to the public, contact Meta Living Design for details.