Cómo tener la tableta de Cristiano Ronaldo sin ir al gimnasio | Fortuna

Adiós a la grasa abdominal, bienvenida la tableta de chocolate. Con una revolucionaria técnica, desarrollada por Clínicas Dorsia y el Instituto de Benito, es posible conseguir reducir tripa y tener un abdomen como el mismísimo Cristiano Ronaldo. Se trata de una innovación, que nace fruto de una plataforma tecnológica de remodelación corporal de alta definición, creada por ambas instituciones, como respuesta a la necesidad de innovar en una de las cirugías más demandadas del mundo:la liposucción. El nuevo método Lipo Vaser Hi Def está concebido para cambiar el concepto del denominado bodycontouring (remodelaje corporal), y acercarlo al mundo deportivo y a la moda del culto al cuerpo.

De hecho, la principal diferencia con otras técnicas de liposucción tradicionales es que permite esculpir el cuerpo al milímetro, como si de una escultura se tratara. De esta manera se consigue tener un cuerpo tonificado y atlético sin necesidad de ir al gimnasio. Esta nueva tecnología de ultrasonido de última generación que actúa selectivamente sobre el tejido graso, esculpiendo la silueta en aquellas zonas que se quieran redefinir. El abordaje se realiza mediante extracción precisa de la grasa superficial, así como de la grasa profunda localizada alrededor de los músculos, con el fin de resaltar la musculatura subyacente. También tiene en cuenta, aseguran sus promotores, la forma de las estructuras subcutáneas que rodean el contorno del cuerpo. Lo que la hace diferente es que actúa sobre la grasa de las zonas o grupos de músculos que se seleccionan, redefiniendo su apariencia sin afectar al resto de los tejidos. El modo de proceder, afirman sus responsables, comienza aplicando anestesia general o sedación dependiendo de la zona a tratar. Una vez marcadas las áreas o grupos de músculos a tratar, se aplica la energía de ultrasonidos de última generación para licuar la grasa mediante la técnica de succión a través de una cánula que se introduce en pequeñas incisiones, para dejar intactos los tejidos que rodean la zona a tratar, consiguiendo esculpir y marcar con mayor definición.

Esta técnica, que hace años revolucionó el mercado en Estados Unidos y Reino Unido, llega ahora a España, y requiere de la intervención de un equipo de cirujanos y médicos especializados.No todo el mundo puede someterse a este tratamiento:los candidatos indicados, hombres o mujeres, han de encontrarse en buena condición física y no tener sobrepeso. Esto es, se trata de acabar con la acumulación de grasa en ciertas zonas que no puede ser eliminada mediante dietas ni ejercicios.

En hombres se puede aplicar en cuello, barbilla, pecho, abdomen y espalda baja. Y en el caso de las mujeres, además de en estas zonas, se utiliza en el pecho, la espalda superior, brazos, cintura, caderas, glúteos, muslos, rodillas, gemelos y tobillos. Después de la intervención hay que llevar un vendaje y una prenda de presoterapia durante un mes, además hay que combinarlo con masajes de drenaje linfático.

Los precios, según el doctor Javier de Benito, van desde los 4.000 a los 12.000 euros, dependiendo del área a tratar. “Y el proceso no es doloroso, en dos días se puede empezar a hacer actividades cotidianas”.

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The ötillö – home of one of the world’s fastest-growing endurance sports | Life and style

From the sky, the Stockholm archipelago looks benign. More than 30,000 islands spread off the Swedish coastline in the Baltic Sea. In the Summer, they’re the islands of love, packed with holidaymakers. Today, it’s early September and the weather is a little rough: winds, swell and constant rain.

I’m on a safety boat, following the progress of one of the world’s toughest adventure races, the ÖtillÖ (“ö till ö”, or island to island), where participants racing as a team of two must run and swim across 26 of the islands, from Sandhamn to Utö. A total of 75km, if you manage to navigate the currents and rocks in a straight-ish line.

They call this a swimrun. A race that alternates multiple times between swimming and running. You can’t stop and change kit during the race, which means running in your wetsuit – usually cut above the knee – and swimming with your shoes on. It might sound odd, but the chance to race across rugged and often wild landscapes easily makes up for this inconvenience.

Six years ago the sport didn’t even exist. There was just the ÖtillÖ race, invented by a group of Swedes on Utö looking for a challenge. But as word of the annual event spread, it picked up imitators and, through one of its early competitors Erika Rosenbaum, the name swimrun.

Now it’s one of the fastest growing endurance sports in the world, with more than 100 events in Europe alone. The world’s best teams still come back to the ÖtillÖ every year, either through qualifying events or a lucky ballot, for what is classified as the swimrun world championship.

I had tried out a shorter version of the course two days before the race with one of the ÖtillÖ founders, Jesper Andersson. The race had originated as a challenge between Andersson, his brother and two other friends, competing in pairs, to beat each other to reach the island of Sandhamn. That spirit of camaraderie and teamwork, as well as safety, is the reason the majority of swimrun events continue as team-only races.

The other tactic most teams use is to keep a line between each other. Under race rules, competitors can’t be more than 10 metres apart at any point in time. For the swim, especially on a day of rough seas, this makes sense as an elastic rope keeps you from drifting apart and also allows one to draft the other, saving energy.

But being in a pair doesn’t stop things going awry. A large chunk of our time watching the race was spent chasing after competitors swimming in the wrong direction. The problem point for many was the so-called ‘pig swim’. A mile long stretch of open sea from the islands of Mörtöklobb to Kvinnholmen notorious for its difficulty. With winds of 20 knots, countless teams were thrown off-course by waves and currents. They look startled and disoriented as Andersson shouted at them from the safety boat.

The harsh weather did not relent from dawn to dusk. We could only watch in sympathy as teams coming off a later swim beached themselves on rocks. Tired from their exertions in the sea, they had aimed for the first rocky outcrop. It was a false hope. They faced either a slippery time-wasting traverse to the shore, or jumping back into the sea and trying to fight their way through waves to an easier exit point closer to land.

“These are good athletes, but they are getting stressed as things don’t go to plan. That’s the challenge of this sport,” said Andersson, “It’s not just about how fast you can run or swim, but about how you deal with the elements and manoeuvre into and out of the water.”

I’d had my own lesson two days earlier after confidently taking the lead on a shorter swim section. I was roughly following the direction of a team just ahead before losing sight of them. As I neared the shoreline rocks on the other side, I heard laughing behind and a tug on the rope. I’d taken the wrong route around a tiny rocky island outcrop and was now engaged in a futile attempt at swimming against a current to get to a shoreline less than 20 metres away. Andersson pointed to the nearest rocks and said we had better exit there and make our way back to the course.

Back on dry land.



Back on dry land. Photograph: Jakob Edholm/ÖtillÖ

Back on land wasn’t the easy part for competitors. The longest run was just under 20km, with the terrain a mix of rocks, woodlands and hills. There were directional markers on the course, but sometimes you had to pick your own route over sections. Mistakes can quickly lead to an argument for the team that ends up in bog or making an unnecessary detour.

Given the ordeal that faced them, it was surprising to discover later that only 30 of 148 teams starting the race had failed to make the finish, missing cutoff times or pulling out on the course. The winning team – a pair of Swedes whose men and women dominate the sport – made it home in under eight hours. A record despite the hostile weather.

After them the real story of swimrun was taking place, with teams crossing the finish line locked in an embrace, tears of joy and relief. It was near darkness for the final team, home after almost 14 hours of racing, a gentle hand on the lower back helping to propel a clearly exhausted teammate to the end.

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‘Operacin Chiringuito’: 30 minutos que te cambiarn el da | Zen

Primera semana

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El plan que necesitas para no engordar estas vacaciones | Zen

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Pechos ms firmes sin ciruga | Zen

La entrenadora Carola Prato, en Assari Wellness (Madrid).

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¿Por qué tener el culo duro te puede cambiar la vida? | Zen

Rutina de ejercicios para mantener el culo firme

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Cuatro ejercicios que te cambiarn el cuerpo este verano | Zen

El preparador fsico argentino, realizando fondos, uno de los ejercicios ms efectivos para trabajar el tren superior.

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¿De verdad puedes transformar tu cuerpo en 20 días? | Zen

Magali Dalix, entrenadora y autora de ‘Cambia tu cuerpo (y tu vida)’.

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