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When it comes to managing type 2 diabetes, exercise is one of the most potent treatments out there, according to a position statement from the American Diabetes Association (ADA). Moving more helps with blood sugar control, insulin sensitivity and weight maintenance — all important things to keep diabetes in check. The importance of exercise when you have diabetes.
For people who have diabetes—or almost any other disease, for that matter—the benefits of exercise can’t be overstated. Exercise helps control weight, lower blood pressure, lower harmful LDL cholesterol and triglycerides, raise healthy HDL cholesterol, strengthen muscles and bones, reduce anxiety, and improve your general well-being. Exercises can also help people with Type 2 Diabetes avoid and reduce long-term problems. Most diabetics have blocked arteries that lead to cardiac arrest. Exercise reduces chances of heart attacks by keeping the heart healthy and strong by lowering glucose level.
4. Lifestyle measures for prevention of type 2 diabetes. In people with IGT, a program of weight control is recommended, including at least 150 min/week of moderate to vigorous physical activity and a healthful diet with modest. Regular exercise also reduces body fat and replaces it with muscle, which stores glucose better than fat.
One of the common side effects of diabetes is too-low or too-high blood pressure and a lethargic heart. Exercise helps improve blood pressure and makes your heart work, which reduces the risk of cardiovascular disease. Why Diet Isn’t Enough. Exercise is a crucial component of diabetes management. Exercise can help you: Improve your blood sugar levels.
Boost your overall fitness. Manage your weight. Reduce your risk of heart disease and stroke.
Improve your well-being. Exercise boasts an assortment of benefits that can help you manage type 1 diabetes or type 2 diabetes long-term, but it’s a life-long commitment. Stick with it because it’s an essential part of living a full, healthy life with diabetes. Updated on: December 3, 2012.
Any kind of exercise can help people with type 2 diabetes, reported the news agency Reuters. It said that aerobic and resistance training lowered blood sugar levels in diabetic patients, and a combination of both lowered blood sugar levels even futher. Participants liked the exercise and, contrary to prevailing beliefs, stuck with the programme. All types of exercise can be especially beneficial for people with diabetes. Specifically, high-intensity interval training (HIIT) can help burn extra glucose in the body and also decrease resistance to insulin, two effects that are good for diabetes control.
If you want to know more about exercising safely with specific diabetes complications, check out the list below. It is also important to talk to your healthcare team. This can serve as a guide to the types of activity that might work for you.
High-impact, strenuous, or prolonged weight-bearing.
List of related literature:
|from Tietz Textbook of Clinical Chemistry and Molecular Diagnostics E-Book|
|from Pathology for the Physical Therapist Assistant E-Book|
|from Nutrition: Concepts and Controversies|
|from The Essential Guide to Fitness|
|from Nutrition: Science and Applications|
|from Guidelines for Cardia Rehabilitation and Secondary Prevention Programs-5th Edition (with Web Resource)|
|from Nursing Diagnosis Handbook: An Evidence-Based Guide to Planning Care|
|from Biology of Women|
|from Laboratory Testing for Ambulatory Settings E-Book: A Guide for Health Care Professionals|