It’s not uncommon to hear the phrase “get fit for the office” in the workplace.
While it might seem counterintuitive, it’s a good idea.
In fact, getting fit to the office might be the biggest reason why you’re working in the first place.
But are you really fit?
A new study suggests the answer may be “maybe.”
The results of the study, which was published in the Journal of Health Psychology, were published online by the American Journal of Physical Activity and Rehabilitation.
“There are two important things that we wanted to get across in this paper,” said Dr. David Stoll, the study’s lead author.
“One is that we really need to be careful not to take the work-related health risks from exercise into account when considering whether or not someone is fit to work.
Second, we need to make sure that we’re not getting the wrong message from our workplace policies that if you’re fit you should be able to work.”
This study focused on how people were assessed for fitness in a wide range of occupational settings.
In addition to the study participants, the researchers included staff members who were asked to perform the same exercise task as the study subjects.
While this was a relatively small group of employees, the overall results showed that people with a low-level of fitness were more likely to perform a task that required them to be at their best, or “fit for the job.”
In addition, while most of the fitness work was done at the workplace, the results showed it was possible for people who were less fit to perform work that was not a “fit” activity.
In other words, if you’ve got a good cardio habit, you should still be able.
“It’s possible that people are not as fit as they think they are,” Dr. Stoll said.
“We know that people have different physiology than others.
They’re different than people who are fit.
And there is no universal way to say whether or, if so, why.”
It was a big finding, but it wasn’t the only one.
The study also showed that employees who were more fit than others were more productive, too.
“While we know that individuals are less able to perform certain tasks at higher levels of fitness, this study provides the first demonstration that fitness is associated with productivity and that it can also be correlated with better performance,” Dr