Sarcastic Facebook posts and print media: what Lovelace's CFO reads

If what you ingest and imbibe affects physical performance, could the same be said for the information you consume?

We asked forerunners in the New Mexico business community about their reading habits, how and where they get their news and what other media they consume — from television to Netflix to music that pops up on their iPods and stereos.

For Lovelace Health System's CFO Stephen Forney, information consumption starts at 6:30 a.m. and continues all day, every day until bedtime. A C-level executive since 1999, his information diet is a mix of traditional print and digital news platforms and also veers toward social fitness platforms and actual, in-the-flesh books. He's served as Lovelace's chief financial officer since 2010 and has worked in the health care field for more than 25 years.

6:30 a.m.: Read work and personal email; check news on USA Today and NBC News, and check Facebook on iPhone.

Check news feeds and emails throughout day until bedtime.

5:00 p.m.: 5-6 mile run

6:15 p.m.: Post run on Strava — an athletic training website and mobile app — and Facebook.

7:00 p.m.: Read the Wall Street Journal, print edition.

8:30 p.m.: Read National Geographic or the Economist, print edition.

9:00 p.m.: Read latest book of interest, print edition. Latest finished book was "The Churchill Factor" by Boris Johnson.

9:30 p.m.: Post annoying/sarcastic commentary on Facebook.

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Albuquerque Business First

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