What’s the most popular habit in the NHL?
The habit of staying at home and sleeping on the couch isn’t just a good way to go to relax.
It’s also a great way to build muscle and get some exercise, and that’s what NHL goalie Dan Boyle has done.
“You can do it at home, too,” Boyle said.
“If you have a room with your family, it’s really hard to beat a room at home.
There’s no arguing with that.”
The goalies are one of the NHL’s most successful teams.
Last season, the Bruins won their first Stanley Cup in more than 60 years.
They went on to win the Presidents’ Trophy, a record for the league.
The Bruins’ coach, Claude Julien, said he’s tried many things to improve his team’s performance, but one of them is to focus on staying at the rink.
“It’s not a good habit to have, it just doesn’t work,” Julien said.
“We had a team game that was really good in the last couple of games, and it just wasn’t happening, but it’s a good thing to try and keep the team focused.”
For a goalie who has struggled in recent years, Boyle’s decision to keep playing the way he is is commendable.
The 22-year-old had his first successful NHL game as a Bruins starter on Sunday against the Anaheim Ducks.
The save on Ryan Getzlaf was his second career save, the first since being named a Vezina finalist in 2011.
Boyle has a 2.33 GAA, .905 save percentage and one shutout this season.
“I’m just trying to make sure I don’t fall behind,” Boyle told NHL.com.
“That’s my job.
That’s what I’ve been doing all my life.”
For now, Boyle is just happy to be a goalie.
The goal of the new habit is to help keep the brain active.
It works because it builds muscle and keeps the mind focused, according to Dr. Ben Daley, a professor of sports medicine at New York University.
Dr. Daley says it’s possible to have a habit without actually being a good at it.
But it’s also important to focus and work at it, Daley said.
When the brain gets stressed, it has to shut down and get back to what you’re doing.
But if you focus and try to stay active, then it can keep the pressure off the rest of the brain and help you stay healthy.
“There’s a lot of evidence that habit formation is linked to improved cognitive performance, which is important for people who are trying to improve their cognitive function,” Daley told NHL Network’s “The Morning Show.”
“The more cognitive functioning you can do, the better your health will be.”
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