LightPath Technologies Announces The Exercise Of Warrants

Dos and don’ts of exercise etiquette

Finance Wed, Aug 7, 2013, 11:25 PM EDT – U.S. Markets closed LightPath Technologies Announces The Exercise Of Warrants Cash Balance Projected to Nearly Double Press Release: LightPath Technologies, Inc. 10 hours ago 1.60 +0.11 ORLANDO, Fla., Aug. 7, 2013 /PRNewswire/ –LightPath Technologies, Inc. ( LPTH ) (the “Company”, “LightPath” or “we”), a global manufacturer, distributor and integrator of proprietary optical components and assemblies, today announced that 776,418 warrants which were previously issued were committed for exercise into common shares during the months of July and August of 2013. The Company received aggregate gross proceeds from these exercises to total approximately $1.22 million. (Logo: ) As previously disclosed, cash on hand as of June 30, 2013 was approximately $1.57 million, which was an increase of 12% as compared to approximately $1.40 million on March 31, 2013. The aggregate proceeds from the warrant conversions have increased the Company’s cash position to greater than $3.00 million. Following the exercise of the aforementioned warrants, the Company’s issued and outstanding ordinary share count will be approximately 13.74 million ordinary shares. Four members of the Company’s management team and Board of Directors exercised warrants into common shares increasing their ownership percentage. “The exercising of warrants demonstrates the confidence shareholders, particularly our management team and members of our Board of Directors, have in our growth prospects, as well as serve to significantly strengthen our balance sheet. We are grateful for this continued support and look confidently toward the future,” said Jim Gaynor, President and Chief Executive Officer of LightPath.
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The Heart Beat’s Guide to Exercise, Part 3

Now there are studies which confirm that long-term, high intensity physical activity could raise the risk for heart arrhythmias (potentially dangerous irregular heart rhythms). Endurance athletes, such as marathon runners and long-distance high intensity cross country skiers are examples of at-risk individuals for heart arrhythmias and sudden death. Due to their physically high levels of exercise, these athletes may be at risk for atrial fibrillation (fast, irregular heart beat) and bradyarrythmias (very slow, irregular heart rates). Arrhythmias prevent the heart from effectively delivering blood to the body and may cause decreased blood flow to the brain. Loss of blood to the brain for any period of time is potentially deadly. In Froelicher and Myers book, Exercise and the Heart, 5th ed., authors attribute some of the causes of sudden death to a disruption of a “vulnerable plaque” in the artery that, during exercise could be released during a “twisting” motion of the artery. Another theory is that exercise-induced sudden death could be due to abnormal vasoconstriction (spasm) of the artery that occurs in already diseased and narrowed arterial segments. Circulation 2012 compared moderate intensity exercisers to high intensity exercisers. Comparing the rate of heart complications, the numbers of patient complications were 1 per 129,456 hours of moderate-intensity exercise versus 1 per 23,182 hours of high intensity exercise.
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You can have too much of a good thing..exercise!

5. Keep your kit clean Funky-smelling clothing is never OK if youare working out within smelling distance of someone else. Give your kit the sniff test before pulling on your gear and be sure to have fresh substitutes handy just in case. 6.
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Make exercise a priority. Too often exercise is the last thing you plan to do. Consider making your workout a higher priority item. Block-out the time, put it on your calendar, or wake-up 30 minutes earlier. If you take an honest inventory of how you spend your time each day, you may find the time you watch television, read email, or surf the Internet could be redirected to help you re-energize your exercise routine. 2. Get plenty of sleep.
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8 Ways to Energize Your Exercise Routine

Some of them are busy with work and kids, others are wondering what kind of exercises they can do and how long they should do them. And, you know, it’s hot outside. What are we supposed to do about that? Once again, we’ve enlisted the help of Neika Nix Morgan (our friend and Wellness Coordinator from St. Vincent’s Health System ) to impart some of her much appreciated wisdom. We’ve rolled that wisdom into another lengthy series…The Heart Beat’s Guide to Exercise! TODAY’S POST: FOR THE YOUNG AT HEART…
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