#FitBlog Chat and Open Call for Guest Posts!

FitBloggin’10 is over. FitBloggin’11 is in the EXTREMELY early stages of planning. But what do we do in between? How can we keep in touch with each other? Share knowledge? Learn? Grow? Connect?

By keeping the FitBloggin’ community alive! That’s how.

First, if you weren’t aware kwidrick is starting a regular #FitBlog chat to continue the energy and lively discussion on twitter.  The first is scheduled Tuesday, April 6th, at 9pm ET

Second, the FitBloggin’ blog will soon be more then just conference news. Fitbloggin is all about sharing knowledge “for those that blog or want to blog about fitness, wellness, good food and a healthy lifestyle no matter where they are in the journey.” Why do we have to wait until we meet face to face to do that?

We don’t!

FitBloggin’ is now accepting guest posts on all Fit Blogging topics! From monetizing to marathon training tips. Book publishing to body image advice. Workout ideas to WordPress hints. We are going to cover it all for the FitBlogger. If you’d like to submit a guest post simply shoot us an email at posts@fitbloggin.com

We look forward to your ideas and if you have any questions don’t hesitate to email or leave them in the comments.


  1. says

    This is fabulous! I've been blogging for 5 years now but only just started blogging about my weight loss and fitness goals. I have found loads of inspiration from so many bloggers, and hope to one day be able to be a part of the community. I look forward to finding more inspiration and tips to help me find some FitBloggin' friends.

  2. says

    I'm so interested to see what kind of advice the FitBloggers have to give. I'm still a novice, but would love to be able to attend FitBloggin' 11!

  3. Jamie says

    How do we apply to attend FitBloggin if we do not blog? I would still love to attend and learn more, considering I would love to start blogging.

  4. says

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  5. Jackie says

    most people shared the knowledge of muscle building and nutrition arrangment,but will not teach you how to do it step by step. If you want to know how to arrange workout & nutrition for each day, you can check out here—-www.fiteasy.org

  6. Jack Risquéchamp says

    I see FitBloggin’14 all around, but this post is from ’11? You guys still taking guesties?

  7. alliya says

    This product is Awesome. I’m using it for about 4 or 5 months now and I have grown almost 2 inches & my parents are so happy with the results and I hope to be able to grow even more over the next few months.

  8. Shuvo Roy says

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    • Brandi Koskie says

      As we prepare for Fitbloggin’ 2016 we will open up for more guest blogs. Watch our blog and social channels for updates. Thanks!

  9. edtor says

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  10. Fazal Ahmad Minhas says

    Dear Bloggers here, I want to be a part of blogging here. I am engaged with health media and want to publish guest posts here. So is this place helpful?

  11. john paul says

    What is Type 1 Diabetes?

    Of the adult diabetic population, approximately 5 to 10 percent have Type 1 diabetes whereas with the child diabetic population, approximately half have Type 1 diabetes.

    With Type 1 diabetes, the body’s immune system essentially attacks its own pancreas. A process of inflammation is started in which the cells which produce insulin are destroyed. The immune system Type 1 diabetes affects about 5% to 10% of adults who are diagnosed, and it actually affects about half of the youth that are diagnosed. Because the immune system attacks the pancreas, Type 1 diabetes is considered an “autoimmune disease ”. Other common autoimmune diseases include: lupus, multiple sclerosis and rheumatoid arthritis.

    Because the destruction of the cells that produce insulin is a progressive process, a person can go from making all the insulin she needs to making little or no insulin in a short period of time, maybe weeks to months. In some people, it might take up to a year to get to the point where they make no insulin at all. In these individuals, it is essential that insulin replacement therapy is taken. Insulin might be provided either, through an injection or through insulin pump therapy. People with Type 1 diabetes generally respond well to small amounts of insulin, but will need to take insulin for the remainder of their lives.

    Type 1 diabetes has a genetic component, but it is possible for a person to be a carrier of the gene but not develop the condition. There is some research that suggests that environmental triggers may play a role in assisting with the manifestation of the condition in those who are carriers of the related genes. There is a test that can be run to see if someone has genes related to the development of Type 1 diabetes.
    autoimmune disease

  12. john paul says

    Role of the Stomach and Intestines in Digestion

    When we consume food, it initially enters the stomach, which can be considered the body’s storehouse. It is in our stomachs that digestive juices are released. These juices mix with the food, partially digesting it. At this point, the remaining food particles enter the small intestine. The small intestines is made of of 3 portions. The first part is the “duodenum”. The second part is the “jejunum”, and the last part of the small intestine is called the “ileum”.

    Once the partially digested food enters the duodenum, it is broken down further. It is then absorbed into the lining of the small bowel into the blood stream where the body can then use the nutrients as fuel. The excess part is then excreted into the large colon, and is turned into fecal matter and evacuated through the bowel.


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