Presented by Dr. Andrea Chomistek, Assistant Professor, Indiana University School of Public Health-Bloomington and Dr. Carol Kennedy-Armbruster, Senior Lecturer, Indiana University School of Public Health-Bloomington.
Rather than simply telling you that sitting is the new smoking, Drs. Andrea Chomistek and Carol Kennedy-Armbruster want to encourage you to move more, sit less, and live well. Research shows that 10-minute bouts of activity multiple times a day can improve your metabolic response, blood flow, and increase your level of alertness. To learn tips for incorporating more movement into your life, as well as other lifestyle changes that can reduce your risk of coronary heart disease, join us for this free webinar on Wednesday, May 25th.
Viewers who complete each webinar can earn up to one continuing education unit (CEU).
Access and register for the webinar at: http://publichealthandyou.indiana.edu
About the presenters:
Dr. Andrea Chomistek is an assistant professor at the IU School of Public Health-Bloomington and has a research background in physical activity and the epidemiology of cardiovascular disease. Chomistek earned a B.A. and M.P.H. from the University of Michigan-Ann Arbor, and a ScD from the Harvard School of Public Health.
Dr. Carol Kennedy-Armbruster is a senior lecturer in the IU School of Public Health-Bloomington. Her research interests include translational research in a military setting for active duty personnel over 40 years old. She earned a B.S. in Leisure Studies at the University of Illinois Champaign-Urbana, an M.S. in Exercise and Sports Science at Colorado State University, and a PhD in Human Performance at Indiana University.
About the Public Health & YOU series: Furthering the commitment of Public Health & YOU to provide education on a wide variety of public health topics, we’re pleased to introduce our new webinar series. Each month, you’ll learn from an IU School of Public Health-Bloomington expert about a specific public health topic. Our goal is to foster community engagement in public health and provide important, relevant and useful information to those in our community.