Low Energy ?

1. Exercise    A quick ten-minute walk will increase your energy and boost your mood. Unless you’re exercising at a very intense level, exercise tends to boost energy.
2. Listen to Lively Music    This is one of the quickest, easiest ways to get a jolt of energy.

3. Get Enough Sleep   Most adults need at least seven hours each night. Don’t kid yourself about how much sleep you need!

4. Act Energetic    When people move faster, their metabolism speeds up. Acting with energy will make you feel more energetic.

5. Talk to Friends    Connect with other people. Reach out if you need a boost.

6. Get Something Done    Crossing a nagging chore off your to-do list provides a big rush of energy.
7. Watch Your Food Strategy    It’s tempting to reach for food when you feel poorly, but those extra calories will drag you down.  I might eat a cracker piled with hot pepper relish! That gives me a boost.  O something else with cayenne like hot cheese pennies.  Spiralina, Superfood, or a high-energy shake and my B complex sublingual vitamins also help my energy level! 
Boost energy with these foods:

   Most of us just need a good night’s sleep along with a boost in our daily intake of the following fatigue fighting foods:

1. Bananas – According to Natural Health Advisory.com “The nutrients found in bananas include B vitamins, vitamin C, fiber, and both omega-3 and omega-6 fatty acids. Bananas best fight fatigue due to the amount of electrolytes they contain: potassium, magnesium, sodium, calcium and phosphorus. Your body needs the right balance of electrolytes to function properly. The body is about 70 percent water, and small fluctuations in that can be felt quickly. As water levels decline, so do the levels of electrolytes needed to keep the body functioning, such as sodium and potassium and the body becomes dehydrated. As dehydration progresses, the body has a harder time diffusing internal heat, and tension is created in muscles, joints and organs. That tension often first manifests itself as fatigue. In fact, dehydration is one of the most under-recognized leading causes of fatigue. As dehydration progresses, other symptoms develop: muscle cramps, dizziness, headaches, thirst, dry skin, confusion, decreased urination and increased heart rate.  one of the primary ways to prevent fatigue in the body is to stay properly hydrated and consume an adequate amount of electrolytes, which can be achieved by eating bananas and drinking plenty of water.

2. Spinach is very nutrient-dense and is loaded with iron and B vitamins that are key ingredients for feeling more energized and, it  contains a good supply of chlorophyll.

3. Wild Fish – Fish is loaded with omega-3 fatty acids, the healthy fat that helps you fight fatigue (and chronic illness). The fish highest in omega-3 content include:
Farm-raised fish contain less omega-3’s than wild fish. Farm-raised fish are often injected with hormones or dyes.

4. Beans fight fatigue. They are high in fiber content which works together to help balance blood sugar to prevent dips in energy. Beans are great for promoting digestive health, as well as preventing constipation.

5. Nuts are fiber and protein powerhouses and can keep your engine humming all afternoon. Almonds are rich in magnesium, which help turn sugar into energy. Studies show eating an ounce of nuts daily as part of a weight loss diet helped satisfy appetites without packing on pounds. Get an extra wallop of energy by adding raisins to the mix.

6. Orange – Citrus and other vitamin-C packed produce, like pineapple, boost production of norepinephrine, a stimulating chemical in the brain. Its sugar content makes fruit a natural energy source. Maintain your stamina by adding a bit of protein.

7. Green Tea is loaded with antioxidants and a terrific addition to any weight-loss program. It contains natural caffeine that fights fatigue, as it mimics the same feelings you get from coffee. Looking to quit or decrease your morning java? Turn to some delicious green tea to avoid coffee withdrawals and keep energy up. Green tea contains 2 nutrients that offer a wide range of positive health benefits: polyphenols and L-theanine. L-theanine is an antioxidant found naturally only in tea and a rare mushroom. Consuming L-theanine is instantly calming. L-Theanine has been fairly well-researched and is believed to:
Boost energy levels
Decrease stress and anxiety (provides relaxation without drowsiness)
Increase alertness and improve memory and concentration
Protect brain cells
Increase levels of dopamine and norepinephrine
Lower glutamate activity (which can be high in fibromyalgia)
Boost T cell production (which can be low in chronic fatigue syndrome)
Help regulate the sleep-wake cycle

8. Protein – Eating the right amount of protein helps to balance blood sugar, which in turn avoids energy fluctuations. Optimal sources of protein are those that are lower in saturated fat, such as chicken, fish, turkey and eggs.

9. Fermented Foods with live probiotics – Imbalance in microorganisms in the digestive tract are said to partially be the blame for the fatigue associated with Chronic Fatigue Syndrome; probiotics are the good bacteria that aids digestive health and restores balance to your digestive tract.

10. Water – Dehydration is one of the most common fatigue-causing culprits, because most of us don’t realize when we need to replenish our fluids. If you wait until thirsty, you’re already partially parched so drink up! Try adding lemon juice to your water to get you that extra boost of energy.