Exercise by itself won’t erase the heart risks of extra body fat, but it may blunt them.
Inactivity produced spikes in blood sugar levels in healthy young volunteers, which may help explain why sedentary behavior raises the risk of Type 2 diabetes and heart disease.
Posted in inactivty, Phys Ed, PhysEd, Type 2 diabetes |
Tagged Blood Sugar Levels, Diabetes, Diabetes And Heart Disease, Heart Disease, Inactivity, Moving, Risk, Sedentary Behavior, Spikes, Type 2 Diabetes, Volunteers
The increase in brain activity that occurs with exercise appears to have implications not only for how well the brain functions during exercise, but also for how well our thinking and memory work the rest of the time.
Short, intense bursts of exercise, followed by brief periods of rest, produced significant benefits for the heart and overall health.
Researchers combed through four years’ worth of data about Harvard runners to produce the surprisingly controversial finding that how a person runs may affect whether he or she winds up hurt.
The ability of exercise to speed the removal of garbage from inside our body’s cells may be one of its most valuable, if least visible, effects, a new study suggests.