Grads lose four straight

Grads and Rangers sit at bot­tom of Yz­er­man Di­vi­sion

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The Cum­ber­land Grads fell in their fourth straight game to the Pem­broke Lum­ber Kings 6-4 de­spite a valiant come­back ef­fort, Sun­day.

Pem­broke took a 6-3 lead dur­ing the third pe­riod, only to have Cum­ber­land’s Tyler McKech­nie at 17:41 into the third pe­riod.

Pem­broke forced Cum­ber­land’s goalie Reilly Turner to work over­time, tak­ing 42 shots. The Lum­ber King’s goal to­tal was high than their sea­son av­er­age. Pem­broke has scored at the pace of 3.6 goals per game through­out the sea­son.

Cum­ber­land’s penalty killing units also re­ceived ex­tra ice time with the Grads tal­ly­ing 22 penalty min­utes through­out Sun­day’s game.

The team was led by Matthre Dupont, who grabbed one goal and two as­sists. Dupont scored 13 min­utes into the sec­ond pe­riod to make the score 3-3. Mark Gol­berg pro­vided the as­sist. Cum­ber­land also got points from Bobby Wil­liams, who tal­lied one goal and one as­sist and Gold­berg, who also racked up one goal and one as­sist. More as­sists for Cum­ber­land came via David Ben­net, Bran­don Grillo and Maxime St.Pierre, who con­trib­uted one a piece.

Cum­ber­land had 26 shots on goal, reg­is­ter­ing one goal on seven power play op­por­tu­ni­ties.

The Grads are cur­rently in fifth place in the Yz­er­man Di­vi­sion, fin­ish­ing only above the Glouces­ter Rangers.

The Grads will face the Ottawa Jr. A Se­na­tors, on Fri­day at 6:30 p.m. at the Na­van Me­mo­rial arena. Many peo­ple find it dif­fi­cult eat­ing be­fore an early morn­ing work­out or even just first thing in the morn­ing. How­ever, whether you are work­ing out first thing in the morn­ing or not, break­fast is es­sen­tial for fat loss and to get op­ti­mal body com­po­si­tion.

A re­cent study tested the de­gree that the me­tab­o­lism was el­e­vated af­ter ex­er­cise with a group of in­di­vid­u­als that didn’t eat break­fast and a group that did. They tested how many calo­ries were burned, 12 and 24 hours af­ter the aer­o­bic work­out. The re­sults showed that the amount the me­tab­o­lism was el­e­vated af­ter the work­out was much greater both 12 and 24 hours af­ter for the group that did eat break­fast.

As well, the group that ate break­fast re­sulted in much more fat be­ing used for en­ergy rather than car­bo­hy­drates. To sum it up, pre-work­out break­fast has a long-term value for fat loss. By eat­ing break­fast, more fat will be burnt dur­ing the work, and the me­tab­o­lism will be el­e­vated to a much greater de­gree up to 24 hours post work­out. - If you ex­er­cise be­fore work in the morn­ing and cur­rently don’t eat any­thing, start with some­thing small and slowly in­crease your por­tion size - Plan ahead. Pre­pare your break­fast the night be­fore to make it eas­ier in the morn­ing to get ready and get out the door. - Cof­fee and green tea with break­fast is sug­gested to el­e­vate fat burn­ing dur­ing your work­out by as much as 15%. - Tak­ing fish oil with break­fast will help im­prove en­ergy use, help with mus­cle gains and in­sulin sen­si­tiv­ity.

What to eat?

- The op­ti­mal break­fast to have is a high pro­tein meal. This goes for the in­di­vid­u­als that are work­ing out first thing in the morn­ing and those that are not. A high pro­tein break­fast will pro­vide your body with dopamine and acetyl­choline, which give you drive and fo­cus. - If you are re­ally pressed for time and cant al­low your food to digest for 45 min­utes to an hour be­fore your work­out some op­tions in­clude an ap­ple with nut but­ter (al­mond, cashew, peanut etc) or Greek yo­gurt and berries.

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