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Weight Training Can Tackle Diseases And Help Living Longer - Recent Study - medtigo

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Weight Training Can Tackle Diseases And Help Living Longer – Recent Study

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There is no doubt that exercise and physical fitness play a significant role in making us healthy. A new study finds that muscle training for 30-6- minutes develops strength in the body and prevents early death by diseases.

People don’t get time to sleep or eat properly; exercise and workouts are not expected from an average human today. But as much we don’t get time to work out and have good health, it has become necessary to do exercises today.

The 21st century may be the most advanced era of human civilization, but lifestyle-related diseases have increased in the last two decades. The study shows that even a little exercise helps prevent disease and increase life spans.

According to the study published in the British Journal of Sports Medicine, those who did strength training for 30-60 minutes a week had lower chances of lifestyle-related diseases like heart diseases, diabetes, blood pressure, and cancer. Moreover, it lowers the early death risk by 10-20-% from all the causes.

The study says that if a person combines strength muscle training with aerobics or any other sort of physical activity, then the person has a 46% lower incidence of heart diseases, 405 lower risk of premature death, and 28% less chance of dying of cancer.

The study analyzed 16 previous pieces of research that took data from about 480,000 participants, ages 18 to 98, of which the majority of the people lived in the U.S. The participants’ self-reported activity calculated the results.

Although the new research didn’t explain why muscular training is so effective in lowering the risk of premature death and certain diseases, many experts believe that findings are positive.

The strength training exercise is essential for reducing body fat and building lean muscle, which can help with balance, posture, and regulating cholesterol levels, said Dr. Nieca Goldberg, the medical director of Atria New York City and Clinical Associate Professor of Medicine at New York University’s Grossman School of Medicine.

One doesn’t have to hit the gym and work out for hours every day to be fit and healthy. According to this study, moderate exercises combined with strength training can also make human bodies healthy. Of course, different goals demand exercises.

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