Welcome to the Copeman Care Hub

Please enjoy this collection of health articles, tips, recipes and news from our expert clinical team members, including physicians, dietitians, kinesiologists, psychologists, neuropsychologists and family health nurses.

Fitness Tips Make the most of your everyday activities

Fitness Tips: Make the most of your everyday activities

Turn your errands into workout sessions.

Fitness Tip Split up your workouts

Fitness Tip: Split up your workouts

If you have trouble fitting in a long work out, try splitting it up into smaller bouts of exercise per day.

Fitness Tip-Start a new fitness challenge

Fitness Tip: Start a new fitness challenge

Take the opportunity to shock the body by doing something different than your typical workout routine.

Dietitian Health Tip Choose foods high in potassium

Dietitian Health Tip: Choose foods high in potassium

Potassium can help to lower blood pressure. Why?

Dietitian Health Tip-Prawns protein low in calories

Dietitian Health Tip: What’s delicious, full of protein and low in calories?

4 prawns contain 20 calories and only 35 mg cholesterol.

Dietitian Health Tip Boost your fibre intake

Dietitian Health Tip: Boost your fibre intake

Boost your fibre intake by adding bean/legumes to your meals this week.

Fitness Tip Health Canada recommends 150+ minutes

Fitness Tip: Health Canada recommends 150+ minutes

Health Canada recommends adults get 150+ minutes of moderate to vigorous intensity aerobic activity per week, in bouts of 10+ minutes.

Dietitian Health Tip-Dairy isn't your only source for calcium

Dietitian Health Tip: Dairy isn’t your only source for calcium

Fortified soy, almond, and rice milk are alternatives to cow’s milk for calcium.

Fitness Tip-Redefine your fitness goals

Fitness Tip: Redefine your fitness goals

Redefine your fitness goals. You have been trying to lose those “last ten pounds” for the last ten years.

Dietitian Health Tips Beware liquid calories

Dietitian Health Tip: Beware liquid calories

According to a study done at the Harvard School of Public Health there is a link to a greater genetic susceptibility to high body mass index (BMI) and increased risk of obesity.