The reasons to avoid the benefit of physical activity are legion. We have ideas to add a few to your day. You know it's good for you already. What well–or what actually counts as exercise–is what you might not learn. This is all about this health letter issue. It's really old news that physical activity helps us to stay healthy. The danger of too little (and too much food) activity was mentioned by Hippocrates. Tai Chi, a graceful exercise system originally built in China, dates back to the 12th century B.C. The roots of yoga are far back in India.

But old thoughts aren't always good or have plenty of evidence to support them. The health benefits of a flood of research are known. Many are observational, which continuously pose the question that correlations do not show cause and effect. But these studies suggest that the connection between exercise and health is more than just an association after statistical adjustments. Furthermore, the results of randomized clinical trials, usually seen as arguing for causality, also point to the practice of healthier people.

Apart from the volume it makes, the number of conditions exercised appear to prevent, improve or delay. What is impressive about this research is.

We're used to learning about heart attack fending. In 1972, the American Heart Association published the first set of guidelines for workouts. And why exercise helps the heart isn't difficult to imagine. Your heart will be trained to blow slower and stronger, so you will need less oxygen to work properly; your arteries will become more springy so they better push your blood, and your level of "good" HDL cholesterol will increase.

Often, physical activity does not shock much to avoid diabetes. The hormone which sets blood sugar in cells and thus does not increase the level of blood sugar in fit people, remains receptive to insulin.

But practice in the war on cancer as a soldier? It looks like it, in many respects: breast, colon, endometrial, maybe ovarian. Physical activity could have a stronger effect after menopause than before on breast cancer prevention, although research suggests that it takes a great deal to make a difference: four to seven hours of moderate to strong activities per week. Three studies have shown that physical activity reduces the likelihood of it occurring if you have colon or breast cancer.

Interested in exercising? Here are some great things to buy to start!


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