From dancing with kids in the
kitchen to grooving with your
girlfriends, we're bringing women
together to Reclaim Your Rhythm.
Take control of your health by
creating healthy habits for
Get in rhythm at
Go Red for Women is
nationally sponsored by
Go Red for Women is
locally sponsored by
© Copyright 2021 American Heart Association, Inc., a 501(c)(3) not-for-profit. All rights reserved. Go Red for Women
is a registered trademark of AHA. The Red Dress Design is a trademark of U.S. DHHS. Unauthorized use prohibited.
Caribbean L 18 ife, February 4-10, 2022
Five ways to reclaim your
physical & mental rhythm
The American Heart Association
and its Go Red for Women movement
are helping women create
healthy habits that work best for their
life, to give them the best chance at life
because losing even one mom, sister,
friend, or neighbor to cardiovascular
disease is one too many.
With everything that’s happened
in the last two years, even those people
who normally focus on their health
have lost their rhythm. CVD is still the
greatest health threat, but COVID – and
all the complexity of life because of it -
remains top of mind. People are experiencing
lower physical and emotional
wellness. And, heart disease deaths
rose signifi cantly last year.
Now’s the time to Reclaim Your
Rhythm and take back control of your
physical health and mental well-being.
Here are fi ve ways to reclaim
Mellow Out and Reduce Stress
Stress leads to unhealthy habits
like overeating, physical inactivity,
smoking and risk factors for heart
disease and stroke like high blood
pressure, and depression or anxiety.
Move to the Music
Physical activity is linked to lower
risk of diseases, stronger bones and
muscles, improved mental health and
cognitive function and lower risk of
Feed Your Soul, Rock Your
Eat meals together as a family for
a chance to connect and decompress.
Regular meals at home with family
reduce stress, boost self-esteem and
make the whole family feel connected.
Stay on Beat with Blood
High blood pressure is a leading
cause and controllable risk factor for
heart disease and stroke and can contribute
to worse outcomes for people
who contract COVID-19.
Keep the Beat!
Learn Hands-Only CPR When
a person has a cardiac arrest, survival
depends on immediately receiving
CPR from someone nearby. o
Help your community reclaim their
rhythm by learning the 2 simple steps
of Hands-Only CPR: Call 911, then
press hard and fast in the center of
To learn more, visit www.heart.org
— American Heart Association