Weigh Gain Coaches The Dalles OR

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Muscle Fitness Center
(541) 296-3969
915 Garrison St
The Dalles, OR
 
Providence Cardiovascular
(541) 387-6326
1151 May St
Hood River, OR
 
Hood River Snap Fitness
(541) 716-5393
2940 W. Cascade Ave. #100
Hood River, OR
Programs & Services
Circuit Training, Elliptical Trainers, Free Weights, Personal Training, Pilates, Stair Climber, Stationary Bikes, Towel Service, Treadmill, Weight Machines

Data Provided by:
Providence Cardiovascular
(541) 387-6326
1151 May St
Hood River, OR
 
Richard Dant
(541) 490-8717
Hood River, OR
Specialty
Strength Building, Body Building, Weight Loss, Rehabilitation, Pilates, Aerobics, Body Sculpting, Functional Training; SAQ(Speed,
Schedule Type
Personal Trainer Certified, Pilates Instructor Certified, SAQ(Speed, Agility, Quckness) Certified Specialist, Group Fitness Strength Training Certified
Education
I train hard and ask my clients to please let me know when they need a break. I will not just walk around the gym and watch you work out. Why would you want to hire somebody who only gives you what you can get by yourself? I am always changing the workouts up and never doing the same thing twice!
General Information
46 years old (trains both men and women)

Get Fit Stay Fit
(541) 386-6868
209 E Eugene St
Hood River, OR
 
Stu Watson Fitness
(541) 386-8860
Po Box 29
Hood River, OR
 
Providence Cardiovascular Conditioning Center
(541) 387-6326
1151 May St
Hood River, OR
Industry
Personal Trainer

Data Provided by:
Providence Hood River Memorial Hospit
(541) 387-6326
Hood River, OR
 
Curves of Reedsport
(541) 271-1716
117 N 3rd St
Reedsport, OR
Industry
Personal Trainer

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Healthy Gains

Need to add extra pounds on a slight frame? Here’s a sensible way to do it.

By Lisa James

June 2010

Like the late Rodney Dangerfield, Americans who are underweight don’t get any respect. The numbers explain why: While two-thirds of the US population is overweight, only 1.8% qualifies as underweight.

People need to gain pounds for a number of reasons. Some have fast metabolisms that quickly burn calories. Others engage in strenuous activities. Still others have eating disorders or chronic illnesses such as cancer.

It’s the last group that Carolyn Lammersfeld, RD, CNSD is most familiar with in her job as national director of nutrition for the Cancer Treatment Centers of America (CTC, www.cancercenter.com ). She says, “What we hear often is that patients spent a lot of their lives trying to lose weight, and now they’ve lost weight and they can’t gain it back.”

Lammersfeld says being underweight is no excuse to eat poorly. Junk foods are “high in omega-6 fats, which we know to be immune-suppressing,” she notes. “Those foods can also increase your cholesterol.”

The key to healthy weight gain is resistance training plus extra helpings of beneficial foods. “Most people who are trying to gain weight are under-muscled,” Lammersfeld explains. “With our patients we use resistance bands. Those are good for people who travel a lot.”

Lammersfeld says CTC recommends a standard weight-maintenance diet consisting of balanced meals with complex carbs, whole produce, lean protein and low-fat dairy. She suggests consuming an additional 200 to 500 calories a day by eating every two to three hours. “I tell people the easiest way to do it is to add one serving from each of the food groups,” she says. “That should allow you to gain a pound a week.” Foods rich in both calories and nutrients include nut butters (almond, peanut, cashew), trail mix, protein shakes made with high-calorie ingredients such as bananas, kefir, low-fat cheese and avocados (including gua...

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