Low Impact Fitness Premium PLR Ebook
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Low Impact Fitness Premium PLR Package - High quality fitness PLR product including ebook, articles, emails, keyword research, list building report and bonuses. Over 45 000 words and ready-to-go low impact fitness PLR content that is ready to be used in your business to educate your readers while establishing yourself as an authority in the fitness niche. This low impact fitness PLR content package includes fast-action bonuses only available for the first 50 buyers of this fitness PLR package.

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Low Impact Fitness Premium PLR Product Package – Featuring Over 45 000 Words of Done-For-You Evergreen Fitness Content.

Attention: Health, Fitness & Wellness Entrepreneurs

Done for You Premium Fitness PLR Product on a EVERGREEN Topic:

Low Impact Fitness!

Dear online business owner, When it comes to top fitness searches, the low impact fitness niche is one of the most searched-for topics online.

It’s safe to say that fitness has spawned an entire industry of blogs, fitness courses and products.

This is where my premium done-for-you Low Impact Fitness PLR Package comes in. It’s all about teaching your customers about The Low Impact Fitness Guide to Improve Your Health without Harming Your Joints.

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Introducing The

Low Impact Fitness Premium PLR Package

Featuring Over 45 000 Words of High Quality Fitness Content Ready To Be Used In Your Business!

This high quality guide to Low Impact Fitness PLR package covers the hugely popular fitness niche. Fitness is evergreen and will always be. This Low Impact Fitness PLR content package is well-written by an experienced copywriter and comes with full private label rights so you can edit it, put your name on it, put your brand on it and sell it or use it to build your list of raving fans.

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Here’s everything you’ll get in the Low Impact Fitness MEGA PLR Package…

Main eBook:”The Low Impact Fitness Guide (Improve Your Health without Harming Your Joints)”

(4,047 words, 18 pages, 7 images)

Low Impact Fitness Premium PLR Ebook


A look inside The Low Impact Fitness Guide Premium PLR eBook:

Low Impact Fitness Premium PLR Ebook Sneak Preview


Table of Contents for The Low Impact Fitness Guide  PLR eBook:

Introduction: What is Low Impact Fitness?…………………………… 3

What You’ll Learn in This Guide………………………………………………………. 4

6 Benefits of Low Impact Fitness…………………………………………… 5

5 Common Myths About Low Impact…………………………………….. 8

#1 You can’t lose weight/burn fat with low impact fitness………… 8

#2 Low impact means low intensity……………………………………………….. 8

#3 It’s for seniors……………………………………………………………………………….. 9

#4 It’s for people with joint problems……………………………………………. 9

#5 It’s boring………………………………………………………………………………………. 9

14 Types of Low Impact Fitness to Explore………………………… 10

Who Is Low Impact Exercise Good for?……………………………….. 16

Three Examples of Low Impact Fitness Programs You Can Fit into Your Week……………………………………………………………………. 17

Conclusion – Moving Forward with Your Low Impact Fitness Program………………………………………………………………………………. 18


Sample Content for The Low Impact Fitness Guide  PLR eBook:

Introduction: What is Low Impact Fitness?

When you think about low impact fitness you may likely envision seniors racewalking down the sidewalk. And sure, low impact fitness can be good for seniors and it can include race walking, but it can include so much more. Low impact fitness is literally fitness that doesn’t result in repetitive impact on your bones, muscles, and joints.

So jump roping isn’t low impact fitness. Parkour isn’t low impact fitness. But rowing, weightlifting, swimming, cycling, Barre, Pilates, and even some types of dance are all examples of low impact fitness.

Low impact fitness can be intense. There are some great HIIT (High Intensity Interval Training) programs that are low impact. Low impact can also be endurance oriented. Imagine swimming a mile or bicycling 100 miles; that’s endurance, AND swimming and bicycling are both low impact exercises.

The definition of low impact is that at least one of your feet remains on the ground at all times, with the caveat that swimming is low impact and so is bicycling, even though your feet aren’t technically on the ground.

Note: The above content is just a snippet of the ebook.

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Short Report:”Walking for Fitness”

(1,895 words, 9 pages, 5 images)

Walking Fitness Premium PLR ReportA look inside the Walking for Fitness PLR Report:

Low Impact Fitness Premium PLR Report Sneak Preview


Product Reviews:

Beat Osteoporosis with Exercise book – 388 words

Goplus Magnetic Rowing Machine – 413 words

Magnetic Elliptical Machine Trainer – 408 words

Obsidian Exercise Slide Board – 409 words

Teeter FreeStep Recumbent Cross Trainer and Elliptical – 402 words


Product Comparison Review:

Top 5 Ellipticals – 859 words


5 Emails/ Blog Posts:

Topic: Is High Impact Exercise Good for You?

Email #1 – Welcome to the Low Impact Fitness Series – 470 words

Email #2 – The risks of high impact fitness training – 284 words

Email #3 – Benefits of high impact fitness training – 380 words

Email #4 – Low impact fitness alternatives – 342 words

Email #5 – Putting it altogether – 517 words


Low Impact Fitness Email Sample Content:

Email #1 – Welcome

Welcome to our email series on procrastination. Over the course of five emails, we are going to explore procrastination more in depth. In particular, we want to identify why we do it and what it could indicate if we do it.

Do you procrastinate? I think most of us do from time to time. But have you ever thought about why you put off doing something specific, but yet get other things done right away?

By definition, procrastination is “a reluctant behavior to do something”. When we procrastinate, we do it because something is mentally holding us back … usually at the subconscious level. It could be fear of failure, criticism, repercussions from suffering a past setback, or as strange as it might sound, fear of success – something in our mind is telling us to not do that certain thing. Let’s look at each one of these a little deeper to get a better understanding of why they cause procrastination:

  • Fear of failure – Because you don’t feel confident enough to complete a project and have a fear of failing, you put off completing the project to do more research and planning. Mentally, you don’t feel you have all the information you need to successfully complete the project.
  • Criticism – You avoid completing a project because you fear the potential backlash that could result if you fail. If you don’t finish it, nobody can berate your work.
  • Repercussions from suffering a past setback – Commonly know as being gun-shy, you have probably failed at doing something like this in the past, so you are reluctant to complete this project similar in nature for fear the outcome will be the same as last time.
  • Fear of success – As long as you are working on this project that is comfortable for you, you don’t have to worry that you will get a project that you won’t like, so you put off finishing the current project for as long as you can.

We are going to stop here for now. In the next email that you will receive in a few days, we are going to dig still deeper and look at some subconscious thoughts many procrastinators report having. See you then!


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High Quality Low Impact Fitness PLR Articles:

3 Low Impact Exercise Ideas for the Obese – 393 words

3 Reasons Why You Might Want to Consider Low Impact Workouts – 394 words

4 Low Impact Exercise Ideas for Seniors – 404 words

4 Low Impact Exercises You Can Do At Home – 377 words

4 Low Impact Exercises You Can Do At the Gym – 369 words

A Guide to Low Impact Workouts for Beginners – 391 words

A Guide to the Best Low Impact Sports – 402 words

Are Low Impact Workouts Still Effective? – 364 words

Are There Any No Impact Exercises? – 401 words

Can You Lose Weight with Low Impact Exercise? – 411 words

Do Low Impact Workouts Burn Fat? – 412 words

Low Impact HIIT Workout Ideas – 412 words

Low Impact Modifications for Your Usual Cardio Workouts – 366 words

Low Impact Workouts for Arthritis – 389 words

Low Impact Workouts for Back Injuries – 385 words

Low Impact Workouts for Knee Injuries – 426 words

Low Impact Workouts for Pregnancy – 421 words

What are the Best Low Impact Workouts for Burning Calories? – 391 words

What Is a Low Impact Workout? – 394 words

What Is the Best Low Impact Exercise? – 401 words


Low Impact Fitness PLR Article Sample:

A Guide to Low Impact Workouts for Beginners

If you’re just getting started with a workout routine, don’t get discouraged. There are so many routines out there that you can try, but many are best reserved for the advanced who have worked up the strength and endurance to be able to complete them. There’s no shame in starting with a “beginner” level workout–in fact, that’s the very best thing you can decide to do! After all, you’ll be setting yourself up for success by choosing a routine that matches your ability levels.

With this in mind, you might have a bit of an issue navigating through all of the different types of workouts as you just dive into the fitness world. Low intensity, high intensity, low impact, high impact–what should you be doing to get the best results? The fact is, you could choose any combination and get results if you take the right approach. However, low impact workouts remain the best choice for people of all ages and skill levels.

This is because low impact workouts will help preserve your joints while also decreasing the risk of injury and strain. Plus, low impact activities don’t equate to low intensity. Your low impact workout can be any range of intensity so long as you design it correctly. That means it’s super flexible, allowing you to start with a low intensity routine and work your way up to moderate intensity and then high intensity down the road.

In other words, low impact workouts are really one of the absolute best ways to get your sweat on! If you’re a beginner looking to kick things off, look for a routine that accommodates your abilities, equipment, and skill level. If you do not have any equipment, opt for a body weight workout that will use the resistance of your own limbs in order to help you tone up and burn calories. If you are very new to exercise, opt for a low intensity beginner workout, which might center around walking or stepping in place.

Finally, when looking at a workout routine, be sure that you aren’t setting yourself up for failure. The routine should be easy to do for the first few days so that you can get into the swing of things. With time, you can begin making it harder for yourself by extending its length or intensity further.

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Social Media Posts & Images:


5 Shareable Social Media Graphics (PLR)

Low Impact Fitness Premium PLR Social Media Tips


5 Shareable Social Media Inspirational Images

Low Impact Fitness Premium PLR Inspirational Images

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20 Social Media Posts (for sharing on Twitter or Facebook)

Low Impact Fitness Premium PLR Social Media Tweets


12 Royalty Free Images

Low Impact Fitness Royalty Free Images


Images of All Products Reviewed

Low Impact Fitness Premium PLR Products Reviewed


Low Impact Fitness Keyword Research Pack

Low Impact Fitness Premium PLR Keyword Research



10 Stretching For Seniors PLR Articles

Structuring a Stretching Routine for Seniors (538 words)

Common Mistakes and Misconceptions about Flexibility in Seniors (593 words)

Discover How Seniors Can Benefit from Regular Stretching (534 words)

8 Unwritten Rules of Stretching That Every Senior Should Know (537 words)

Tips for Seniors to Assess their Flexibility (578 words)

Stretching for Seniors: 4 Different Methods of Stretching (686 words)

Stretching for Seniors: The Neck, Shoulders and Wrist (551 words)

Stretching for Seniors: The Torso and Back (532 words)

Stretching for Seniors: The Hips, Glutes and Legs (604 words)

6 Stretches Seniors Should Do Before Bed (540 words)

These articles are available in .TXT and Word Doc format and includes a PLR license.


Stretching For Seniors PLR Article Sample:

Common Mistakes and Misconceptions about Flexibility in Seniors

If you’ve read the book titled ‘Stretching’ that was written by Bob Anderson back in 1975, you’d have noticed a very important quote in it. Bob wrote, ‘If you stretch correctly and regularly, you’ll find that every movement you make becomes easier.’

All these years later and his quote still holds true because human anatomy hasn’t changed much. The more flexible you are, the easier your movements will be.

This is especially important when you lose the vim and vigor of youth and you’re in your senior years where even reaching for the remote seems like a feat of Olympic proportions.

Even though stretching and flexibility is of paramount importance regardless of age, most people barely give it any thought. For those that do give flexibility training some thought, there are still a lot of common mistakes made and misconceptions held that don’t carry any weight.

In this article, you’ll discover how to avoid the mistakes and understand that flexibility can be improved even if you’re so old that there was no history class when you were in school.

All levity aside, let’s look at the pertinent points below.

*3 Common Misconceptions

  • You’re too old to stretch

You’re never too old to start. In fact, if you’re not flexible, it’s even more important to start despite your age. You’ll notice that as the days and weeks go by, you’ll become limber, stronger and have better balance.

There are many seniors who achieve a high level of flexibility even when they’re in their golden years. The key is consistency in training.

  • You need to already be flexible

You do not need to be a contortionist to start stretching and becoming more limber. Anyone and everyone should try to stretch daily.

  • No pain, no gain

Stretching should be done in a controlled manner that is slightly challenging but NOT painful. You just want to do your best to stretch as far as you can go without feeling pain. Flexibility training is meant to be gradual and progressive. No force or pain required. This is not a kung fu movie where you need to do splits and high kicks.

*3 Common Mistakes

  • Only stretching the ‘tight’ muscles

One of the most common mistakes people make is to only stretch the area that is feeling tight or sore. For example, if their neck hurts, they may do neck rotations and stretches and call it a day.

Your body works synergistically. You need to not only stretch your neck, but also your back, shoulders and hips.

Ideally, you should focus on a series of stretches that work the entire body from head to toe.

  • Inconsistency

Unlike cardio or resistance training, you can and should stretch daily. In fact, seniors should stretch once in the morning to get their circulation going, and once at night to be all limber and ‘loose’.

Flexibility will only improve if you do it regularly and consistently. This is the cornerstone of successful stretching.

  • Same ol’ same ol’

Many people do the same old stretching routine ad nauseum. Don’t make that mistake. Try and vary your stretches and do a few different ones every week. This will ensure that you target a wide range of muscles and it will also be more interesting.

To wrap things up, observe the points above and make stretching a priority in your life. Even 15 minutes a day can work wonders if applied on a consistent basis.

‘Blessed are the flexible for they shall not be bent out of shape.’ – Anonymous


10 Top Quality Arthrosis PLR Articles

  1. Common Questions about Arthrosis – 520 words
  2. Do’s and Don’ts When You Suffer from Arthrosis – 487 words
  3. Exercises to Help Relieve Arthrosis – 510 words
  4. Homeopathic Remedies for Arthrosis – 664 words
  5. How Arthrosis Is Diagnosed – 483 words
  6. Is There a Difference between Arthritis and Arthrosis? – 571 words
  7. Knee Arthrosis – 526 words
  8. Risk Factors of Arthrosis – 631 words
  9. Symptoms of Arthrosis – 579 words
  10. Treatment Options for Arthrosis – 551 words

Includes 10 tweets for social posting.

These articles are available in .TXT format and includes a PLR license.


Top Quality Arthrosis PLR Article Sample:

Exercises to Help Relieve Arthrosis

The best exercises for arthrosis (OA) are low-impact exercises. You want to avoid extra impact on any joints. This is because if you have arthrosis in one of your joints, you might have it in other joints and it just isn’t showing up yet. So, keep in mind as you pick any exercise that it needs to be low-impact so that it doesn’t harm your joints.

* Swimming – This is an excellent, complete all-over body exercise. The water helps take the weight off and lowers the impact of the movements that you make. Therefore, the range of movement that you can take is bigger. This is the best way to get the best workout.

* Water Aerobics – You can also do more organized swimming with water aerobics. It’s a great way to do low-impact yet aerobic movements that will help you get more oxygen into your system. Extra oxygen is a great healer.

* Stationary Bike Riding – This is also a good way to exercise if you have arthrosis. It’s different from a street bike because you don’t have the bumping you’d have on a road or even a bike trail. Therefore, it’s much safer. Plus, there is less risk of falling which is always good.

* Yoga – There are all kinds of yoga that you can practice. When you’re new to it, it’s simple; find a practice that is for new people and beginners. Plus, there are different types of yoga and each person swears by a different type. Because it’s focused on stretching, it’s especially good for people with arthrosis.

* Pilates – This is another stretching form of exercise that will improve flexibility, strength and give you more control over your body. There is no impact and all the movements can be modified for people with limitations.

* Stretching – Make it a habit to stretch before and after any exercise that you do when you have issues with your joints. This will help activate lubrication and help avoid more damage to your joints. It can help to consult with an exercise physiologist or physical therapist to ensure that you are stretching properly.

* Tai Chi Exercises – This works so well that the CDC even recommends that people with all forms of arthritis take up tai chi. The reason is that it helps improve balance which will prevent falls, and the movements are controlled in a manner that prevents injury.

* Weight Training – Under the supervision of an exercise physiologist, weight training (or resistance training) provides many benefits for anyone with OA. Start slow and ensure that you’re doing the exercises properly, taking into consideration your condition.

Even though you may not feel like moving much when you suffer from this painful condition, studies have proved that exercise does play an important role in providing relief and making OA easier to live with. Exercise creates strong muscles, lubricates the joints, and decreases bone loss. In addition, it helps control pain and swelling. Take it slow and commit to moving a little bit each day.


10 Top Quality Walking PLR Articles and Tweets 

1.Finding the Right Footwear – 484 words

2.How to Track Your Progress – 467 words

3.Nine Tips for Making Walking More Fun – 555 words

4.Setting SMART Walking Goals – 464 words

5.Speed Walking and Power Walking – Tips for Beginners – 490 words

6.The Many Benefits of Walking – 700 words

7.Tips for Walking in Inclement Weather – 701 words

8.Tips on How to Fit Walking into Your Daily Schedule – 629 words

9.Walking for Charity – 522 words

10.Walking to Lose Weight – 673 words

Includes 10 tweets for social posting.

These articles are available in .TXT format and includes a PLR license.


Top Quality Walking PLR Article Sample:

Setting SMART Walking Goals

The main thing to remember, no matter what you’re setting a goal for, is that your goals should be SMART. That means they need to be specific, measurable, attainable, realistic, and timely. If you make a habit of creating goals for all aspects of your life using this acronym, you’ll be a lot more successful – no matter what you do.

But before you get started with your SMART walking goals, let’s talk about some factors to consider as you’re creating your goals.

1) Know Your Fitness Level – Almost everyone can walk. This includes people who are very unhealthy, even if they can only walk for five minutes. Start with your fitness level and set your goals accordingly.

2) Know What You’re Working Toward – Pretend you stuck to everything you are supposed to on this journey; what is the dream goal you’re working toward? Even if it seems crazy, knowing that final goal is essential for designing your plans.

3) Know Your Time Availability – This is part of being realistic because if you have roadblocks to having enough time to devote to walking for health to meet your goals, you may not succeed.

Creating SMART Walking Goals

Here is an example of a healthy yet sedentary office worker for you to follow:

* Specific – My goal is to walk a minimum of 10,000 steps per day by the end of six months, starting where I am now at 1000 steps per day.

* Measurable – Every day, I will add 100 steps to my total. It will take me 90 days to reach 10,000 steps per day.

* Attainable – I am overweight but with no health problems, so my goal to walk 10,000 steps a day by the end of 90 days and to maintain it for 6 months is entirely doable in terms of my health.

* Realistic – Adding in 100 steps a day is realistic because I am healthy, and I have enough time. It’ll take me about an hour and a half at my walking pace to reach 10,000 steps. I plan to walk each morning between 7 and 9 am. I also have an indoor place I can walk when the weather is terrible.

* Timely – By adding the goal of reaching 10,000 steps in 90 days, then maintaining that for six months, it makes the goal timely – meaning it has a time limit that you have set for you to reach your goal.

As you see, crafting SMART walking goals will help you set up a plan that is achievable if you simply follow it. Once you have set the plan up, you can put it in your calendar, tell your accountability partner, and then just follow it. You will reach your goal without issue.


15 Exercise For Mature Women PLR Articles Pack 

Menopause Treatment-Here Are The Alternatives Available – 428 words

Stay Active Even In Old Age With These Simple Tips – 484 words

These 5 Foods Will Keep You Safe From Cancer and Heart Disease – 476 words

These 7 Fitness Activities Are Perfect for Mature Women – 568 words

Try These 5 Proven Tips To Manage Osteoporosis – 493 words

7 Natural Treatments That Are Effective For Treating Menopause Symptoms – 462 words

7 Simple Ways To Keep Your Mind Active and Engaged – 475 words

9 Major Body Tests You Must Have After Clocking 50 – 594 words

Add These Foods to Your Diet for Anti-Aging – 500 words

Do This When Talking To Your Doctor about Menopause – 506 words

For Those Above 50-The Workout Exercises You Should Consider – 539 words

Heres How To Avoid These Four Common Health Conditions That Affect Mature Women – 585 words

Heres How To Beat The Common Mental Health Illnesses That Affect Older Women – 458 words

Hormone Replacement Therapy-The Myths and Facts You Should Know – 461 words

How To Lower Your Chances of Getting Alzheimers and Dementia – 487 words

These articles are available in .TXT format and includes a PLR license.


Exercise For Mature Women PLR Article Sample:

For Those Above 50–The Workout Exercises You Should Consider

Physical fitness is important throughout your life. A