(Khuda Ki Basti Sources)Long-term research shows that for people over the age of 70, moderate-daily exercise can help prevent heart disease and heart failure. Reinforces the maxim of “better late than never” when it comes to, but according to an affiliate, old age precedes the former.
It is well known that regardless of gender or race Physical activity is associated with a lower risk of heart disease and longevity. But so far relatively few studies have specifically considered whether exercise in later life can help prevent heart problems in old age. To fill the gap in knowledge, in Italy Researchers led by the University of Padua obtained data from the Projecto Veneto Anziani (Prova), which studied more than 3,000 Italians aged 65 and over.
Further analysis shows that people between the ages of 70-75 and those who exercise at least 20 minutes a day have the most benefits. The benefits were more pronounced in people in the early ’70s than in those in the late’ 70s and beyond. Was moderately active. Researchers say that the protective benefit appears to decrease with age, suggesting “more cardiovascular benefits than improving physical activity later in life”.
This was an observational study, so the reason cannot be established. The researchers acknowledged that their study relied on participants’ memory, that activity levels were examined thematically, and that no data were available on physical activity levels in the middle life, all of them. May have affected heart risk profiles in the latter part of life.
Nonetheless, he concluded: “These findings suggest that public health policies may promote or initiate physical activity in mid- and early life, given the potential for greater effectiveness in reducing cardiovascular risks.” The goal should be targeted. “At least 20 minutes of moderate physical activity per day should be recommended to maximize cardiovascular benefits.” “Activity is medicine,” explained Dr. Enrico Fabres of the University of Trieste and Dr. Gianfranco Senegra. However, the detailed mechanisms by which [physical activity] can reduce the risk of future [heart disease] in the future are not fully understood, “he wrote.” [Physical activity] The favorable effect can be attributed to the ability to slow down the process of atherosclerosis through better control of blood pressure, blood glucose levels, and lipid profile. “
He said the results showed that “the movement is medicine”. “Even a small amount of [physical activity] can have beneficial effects in the elderly, but only if done early rather than late.”