Month: February 2014
Exercise may slow diseases that cause blindness
Also it helps to keep mind the amount of calories you may be consuming, especially if your workout routine has been altered. A person could easily gain some weight back that they have lost if they are not burning off as many calories because of an injury. Let face it, a person that is hurting physically from a workout injury almost always seeks comfort foods such as cookies, cakes and other high calorie fast foods and that can be a calorie trap that has to be avoided. One more http://www.sbwire.com/press-releases/p90x3-reviews/sbwire-455028.htm thing, the writer just recently suffered a couple injuries himself, he fell on a icy sidewalk and injured his knee and back.
For the original version including any supplementary p90X3 reviews images or video, visit http://www.examiner.com/article/exercise-and-injuries-what-should-i-do-now
Study Tip: Exercise
The bright lights “caused 75% loss of both retinal function and photoreceptor numbers,” note the researchers. “However,” they write, “exercised mice exposed to bright light had 2 times greater retinal function and photoreceptor nuclei than inactive mice exposed to bright light.” Plus, they found the exercised mice had 20% higher levels of BDNF protein than the non-exercised mice. Exercise protects the retina, probably by raising levels of BDNF To test whether it was BDNF that was mediating the effect of exercise, the researchers injected the mice with a drug that blocked the protein. They found it reduced retinal function and photoreceptor counts in the exercised mice to “inactive levels.” The researchers conclude their findings “suggest that aerobic exercise is neuroprotective for retinal degeneration and that this effect is mediated by BDNF signaling.” Dr.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.medicalnewstoday.com/articles/272840.php
The study ended up concluding that the students who were exercising while learning did remarkably better than any of the other participants. The second study showed contrary results between two groups who were reading an in-depth chapter of a text book, one not exercising and one intensely exercising (elliptical). In this study, the intense exercise did nothing for the students immediately, although the next day recall was on par with the students who didnt exercise. From this comparison we can conclude mild exercise while studying is a great way to stimulate your body and brain to be receptive to new information (not to mention the other benefits of working out).
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://arbiteronline.com/2014/02/20/study-tip-exercise/