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Health And Beauty Tips
3 Holiday Makeup Looks
Adverse food reactions
Allergic rhinitis
Anaphylactic shock adults
Anaphylaxis
Asthma
At the scene of an accident
Avoiding allergens
Babies failing to thrive
Back injuries
Bleeding
Children and young people
ColdMediDangerous Infants
Colds and flu
Disguise a Double Chin
Drinking Coffee Helps Fight Alzheimer's,
Drug allergy
Eczemas
Eye Allergies
Finding the time
Foods th8Lower Cholesterol
Grass-Fed Beef The Natural Alternative
Head Injury
Heart Attack
Heartburn
Help for Tired Eyes
Hepatitis C
How much exercise do I need
Injuries and treatment
Jaundice
Look Younger by Morning
Lung cancer cases
Maintaining  target weight
Makeup Tricks 4 Dark Skin
Match Makeup 2 Your Outfit
Moving on
Opening airway
Perfect Lipstick
Fixes CommonHair Problem
Recovery position
Risky Business for Teens
Sensible slimming
Sleep Disorders
Summer hay fever
Supporting someone with cancer
Tips to give up smoking
Treatment
Venom allergies
What's the right activity 4me
Why get fit
More Tips
 
 
 

 

 

 

 

                                                                                                

 

 

 

 

                                                      Health And Beauty

 

 
 

How much exercise do I need, Health And Beauty

We're increasingly living in a world where physical activity has
stopped being a day-to-day part of our lives. We have domestic
appliances to wash and dry for us and cars to get us around,
and with the decline in manual labour many of us spend our
working day sitting at desks.

When we get home, we think nothing of spending the evening sitting
or even lying down in front of the TV. If that sounds like your routine,
then it's important to remember any exercise at all is better than none.

Many people's views on sport and exercise were formed during school
PE lessons endless laps of a muddy field, or standing around
shivering in T-shirt and shorts, hoping the ball didn't come near you.
Most of us have seen film of people running a marathon who look
ready to keel over.

Not surprising then that many people regard exercise as something
miserable that has to be very, very hard to do you any good.
It doesn't.In fact, there's a well-established theory that mild to
moderate physical activity is, for most people, the best way to
better health. Apart from anything else, unless you do something
you enjoy or can at least put up with you won't stick at it.
Similarly, if you start off doing too much too soon, you'll get fed up
and stop, get injured or even make yourself ill.

So what's the right amount of exercise to get fit and healthy without
injuring yourself in the process?

Strenuous, moderate or mild?

The intensity at which you workout can be described as strenuous,
moderate or mild. What constitutes a strenuous, moderate or mild
exercise workload for you will depend on your current fitness.

If you're an Olympic 10,000m runner, jogging one mile in nine
minutes would count as mild activity. For most people, though,
it would be strenuous, if not impossible. Experts recommend that
for purposes of general health, mild to moderate levels of physical
activity are all that's required.

For many of us, this means brisk or purposeful walking, or the
equivalent level of effort in another activity. Again, what brisk
means will depend on your current state of health or fitness.
It's a pace at which you feel you're making good progress while
still being able to hold a conversation.

As a rule of thumb, exercise of moderate intensity will make you
a little warm or sweaty, and slightly out of breath, but no more
than that.Recommended activity levels

According to the government, only 37 per cent of men and 24 per cent
of women take enough exercise to get any benefit from it. To avoid obesity,
heart disease and other life-limiting conditions, the chief medical officer
(the government's top doctor) recommends the following:

Adults should do a minimum of 30 minutes moderate-intensity
physical activity, five days a week.

You don't have to do the whole 30 minutes in one go.
Your half-hour could be made up of three ten-minute bursts
of activity spread through the day, if you prefer.

The activity can be a 'lifestyle activity' (in other words, walking
to the shops or taking the dog out) or structured exercise or
sport, or a combination of these. But it does need to be of at
least moderate intensity.

People who are at specific risk from obesity, or who need to
manage their weight because of a medical condition, need 45-60
minutes of exercise at least five times a week.

For bone health, activities that produce high physical stresses on
the bones are necessary.

Older people

These recommendations also apply to older adults, assuming they're
healthy and mobile enough to manage them.

In fact, older people should take particular care to retain their mobility
through daily activity. Specific activities to improve strength,
coordination and balance are particularly beneficial for older people.

Safety first - avoiding illness and injury

Remember you're taking up exercise to improve your health, not to
make yourself ill or injured. Bear the following in mind:

Start slowly. If you haven't done much activity for some time,
it's important to build up to the recommended activity level
over a few weeks. This might mean starting with a walk of
just five minutes.

If you're not sure how hard you can work because of any
health problems you may have, talk to your GP or practice
nurse for help and advice. You shouldn't assume because
you have, say, a heart condition or a bad back that you can't
exercise. In fact, there are many conditions for which certain
exercises are positively beneficial. But it may be that you need
to rule out certain activities, or build up more gradually than
other people so get medical advice first.

Pregnant women should also take medical advice about
exercising. Exercising during pregnancy can be excellent
for posture, and strengthening your abdominal muscles and
pelvic floor, but there are also signs that mean you should
consult a doctor first, such as bleeding, headaches or nausea,
or if you have pregnancy-induced high blood pressure,
or have had more than one miscarriage, for example.

Eat sensibly. Often when we talk about a sensible diet,
we mean eating a little less, but once you start exercising
there's also the danger of eating too little and having too
little energy. We all need a healthy, balanced diet that
contains the right vitamins, minerals, carbohydrates and
proteins, but if you're exercising you're burning energy so
you need to make sure you have enough 'fuel'. Again,
if you're unsure about the best diet for you, talk to your GP.

Don't get dehydrated. During exercise our bodies get hot,
and our main way of cooling down is to sweat, which means
we lose fluid. On average, we lose one litre of fluid for every
hour we exercise. The longer and harder you work, the more
you'll lose and there's no way to be exact about how much
you should drink. Try to drink 300ml to 500ml of fluid in the
15 minutes before your workout, then about 150ml to 250ml
every 15 minutes during exercise. For moderate exercise of
about half an hour, water is fine for longer, more strenuous
workouts, specialist sports drinks may be better.

Warm up and stretch. Again, this is more important the longer
and harder your planned exercise is, but it's a good habit to
get into if you want to prevent injuries, such as pulled muscles.

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