The significance of Cardio Exercise and Heart Health

 

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Risk Factors for Heart Disease: Exercise

Video taken from the channel: University of Ottawa Heart Institute


 

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Health Benefits Of Cardiovascular Exercise Training How Cardio Affects The Body

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Cardiovascular benefits of exercise

Video taken from the channel: LifespanHealthSystem


 

Exercise and Heart Health

Video taken from the channel: Cleveland Clinic


Arguably, the most important aspect of any fitness routine is cardiovascular exercise. Cardiovascular exercise is any form of exercise that gets the heart rate elevated and keeps it elevated for an extended period of time. How Aerobic Exercise Benefits the Heart. Regardless of your age, weight, or physical abilities, aerobic exercise is important for your health.

It improves circulation, lowers blood pressure and. The easier it is to pump blood through your body, the less taxing it is on your heart. Your heart’s contraction strength, the elasticity of your blood vessels, and the efficiency of your blood to carry oxygen all improve if cardiovascular training is effectively executed. Cardiovascular exercise also aids in maintaining a healthy body composition.

Although the American Heart Association, the American College of Cardiology, and the American College of Sports Medicine, among other leading organizations, have emphasized that sedentary behavior (SB) and physical inactivity (PI) are major modifiable cardiovascular disease (CVD) risk factors, a sizable percentage of the United States and worldwide population still present with. Aerobic (or “cardio”) activity gets your heart rate up and benefits your heart by improving cardiorespiratory fitness. When done at moderate intensity, your heart will beat faster and you’ll breathe harder than normal, but you’ll still be able to talk. Think of it as a medium or moderate amount of effort. The best exercise has a positive effect on the heart and improves the skeletmuscular system.

The American Heart Association and the American College of Sports Medicine both recommend combining aerobic exercise (jogging, swimming, biking) with. As one’s ability to transport and use oxygen improves, regular daily activities can be performed with less fatigue. This is particularly important for patients with cardiovascular disease, whose exercise capacity is typically lower than that of healthy individuals.

Your heart is a muscle and needs exercise to help keep it fit so that it can pump blood efficiently around your body. Without regular physical activity, the body slowly loses its strength, stamina and ability to function well. Lifelong physical activity, such as a brisk walk for as little as 30 minutes a day, is important for: Preventing heart.

Your heart is the center of your cardiovascular system, and it is vitally responsible for just about everything that gives your body life ranging from the transportation of oxygen to the success of your immune system. Importance of Heart Health |. “Of the two, aerobic or cardiovascular training is more directly important than anaerobic or strength training, since it more effectively.

List of related literature:

This chapter focuses on four specific forms of cardiovascular disease that are particularly important in the context of physical activity and fitness: coronary heart disease, stroke, hypertension, and peripheral vascular disease.

“Physical Activity and Health” by Claude Bouchard, Steven N. Blair, William L. Haskell
from Physical Activity and Health
by Claude Bouchard, Steven N. Blair, William L. Haskell
Human Kinetics, Incorporated, 2012

Minimizing Cardiovascular Risk While many athletes are very physically fit, and exercise is protective against heart disease, some athletes may still be at high risk for cardiovascular disease.

“Sports Nutrition for Health Professionals” by Natalie Digate Muth, Michelle Murphy Zive
from Sports Nutrition for Health Professionals
by Natalie Digate Muth, Michelle Murphy Zive
F.A. Davis Company, 2019

Although regular physical activity can reduce risks of cardiovascular (CV) diseases such as CHD and high blood pressure (hypertension), many people don’t exercise.

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from Ferri’s Clinical Advisor 2016 E-Book: 5 Books in 1
by Fred F. Ferri
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2015

Cardiovascular fitness helps lower blood pressure and cholesterol, and it reduces the risks of cardiovascular disease, certain types of cancer, diabetes, and obesity.

“Culinary Nutrition: The Science and Practice of Healthy Cooking” by Jacqueline B. Marcus
from Culinary Nutrition: The Science and Practice of Healthy Cooking
by Jacqueline B. Marcus
Elsevier Science, 2013

It is well known that habitual physical activity reduces cardiovascular disease risk and that exercise dose is also important; higher physical activity levels further reduce mortality risk, and the most active individuals demonstrate the highest overall life expectancy.

“Physiology of Sport and Exercise” by W. Larry Kenney, Jack H. Wilmore, David L. Costill
from Physiology of Sport and Exercise
by W. Larry Kenney, Jack H. Wilmore, David L. Costill
Human Kinetics, Incorporated, 2019

to: an improvement of the muscular and cardiorespiratory fitness; an improvement of the functional health; and a reduction of the risks of hypertension, coronary heart disease, stroke, diabetes, breast and colon cancer, and depression [4].

“Information Technology New Generations: 14th International Conference on Information Technology” by Shahram Latifi
from Information Technology New Generations: 14th International Conference on Information Technology
by Shahram Latifi
Springer International Publishing, 2017

They understand that an active lifestyle (especially regular aerobic exercise) protects one from many diseases, particularly coronary heart disease, by decreasing low­density lipoproteins (bad cholesterol), increasing high­density lipoproteins (good cholesterol), and reducing triglyceride levels.

“Encyclopedia of Sports Medicine” by Lyle J. Micheli, M.D.
from Encyclopedia of Sports Medicine
by Lyle J. Micheli, M.D.
SAGE Publications, 2010

High levels of physical activity and fitness may reduce cardiovascular disease risk factors during adolescence, including obesity, high blood pressure, and hyperlipidemia.

“Wong's Nursing Care of Infants and Children E-Book” by Marilyn J. Hockenberry, David Wilson
from Wong’s Nursing Care of Infants and Children E-Book
by Marilyn J. Hockenberry, David Wilson
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2018

Physical activity and exercise protect against the further development of cardiovascular disease (CVD) and decrease other risk factors associated with CVD such as obesity, hypertension, and hyperlipidemia (CamposOutcalt, 2014; Donges et al., 2010).

“Potter and Perry's Fundamentals of Nursing: Second South Asia Edition E-Book” by Sharma Suresh
from Potter and Perry’s Fundamentals of Nursing: Second South Asia Edition E-Book
by Sharma Suresh
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2017

The American Heart Association has recognized the importance of these issues and has taken the position that hypercholesterolemia, hypertension, smoking, physical inactivity, and obesity are the five major risk factors for heart disease.

“Growth, Maturation, and Physical Activity” by Robert M. Malina, Claude Bouchard, Oded Bar-Or
from Growth, Maturation, and Physical Activity
by Robert M. Malina, Claude Bouchard, Oded Bar-Or
Human Kinetics, 2004

Alexia Lewis RD

Registered Dietitian Nutritionist and Certified Heath Coach who believes life is better with science, humor, and beautiful, delicious, healthy food.

[email protected]

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22 comments

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  • Store good music on your phone and get a pair of bluetooth headphones, preferably a pair that stay in well when moving. if your doing intervals, crank up the tunes just before your about to start. Don’t listen to the uninspired mainstream music playing at your gym which can be so dreary you want to go just so you don’t have to listen anymore.

  • Movement is Medicine ������ Soo key to get it in every day! I live Circuit training to take care of both strength and cardio in one session ������

  • HOW does exercise improve heart health?? It’s not enough to just say it does.

    If heart disease is caused by calcified plaque build up in the arteries due to oxygenated lipoproteins that break their bonds and erode vascular membranes, leading to a rupture and overzealous platelets causing a clot…

    Then what process does exercise prevent/reduce/reverse? We needs specifics to understand how or what the exercise is affecting. Not just a generic “for better health”.

  • If the health effects of regular exercise could be distilled into a medicinal pill, the person/company holding the patent would be a trillionaire.

  • Really helped as I have a heart condition and haven’t exercised for a long time. This does help get the heart going even though they are gentle. Thank you so much. Kindly see John 14:6 and/or book of John. God bless

  • I am 29 years old and have chest pain specially after periods while sleeping. I have done ECG, ECHO tests twice everything is normal but chest pain won’t disappear.

  • I am a WomenHeart Champion and have been running a support group for women living or at risk of heart disease. And what Dr. Beckerman mentioned about the importance of supporting each other in our heart journey is so true.

  • hello, my age is 34 yr. and recently on 31.03.2020 angioplasty done. dr fixed one stent. pls tell me can i done this exercise??

  • As this video points out, the heart can benefit from regular, moderate exercise. To learn more about the benefits of exercise on heart health, this article is helpful: https://homesweethomeihc.com/kalamazoo-home-care-reverse-your-hearts-aging-process-with-heart-healthy-exercise/

  • I noticed my heart skips a beat every couple of beats. I used to smoke cigs (not often) so I’ve quit that. I have had a heart murmur since I was born so I don’t know if it’s me just realizing my heart skipping or what but I’m freaked out

  • amm. im interested in war quite a lot, so i find something interesting in running.. just imagine u are running to help someone or from enemies… this makes it a bit more interesting. its like a game, challenge

  • Hi, You mentioned few minutes of walk. Can you please specify how many minutes? Thanks. My heart EF was down to 13%, improved to over 24% now. ( Yes, you may be wondering if I am alive! Yes, I am, by the Grace of God). I take simple medication and go about with my everday work, without any problem. It’s been like this for over a year now. Any suggestions to improve this please!

    Its been found that this happened due to excessive intake of hard liquor, but I have not had a even drop of liquour for an year now.

  • 2:57 Ok, so fundamentally I’m working my heart getting cardio by drinking alcohol since it brings my heart rate up all night and day the next day.

  • Some times I got severe pain in my heart….Wats the problem doctor?n Problem is dat I cant go for treatment during lockdown….can u suggest me?? PLZ PLZ PLZ

  • Hi doctor I just recently diagnosed with congenital heart disease, atrial septal defect secundum type with left to right shunt and Qp, Qs 1.1.1, I just want to know if this is bad and can do bodybuilding workout. Thank you

  • HOW does exercise improve heart health?? It’s not enough to just say it does.

    If heart disease is caused by calcified plaque build up in the arteries due to oxygenated lipoproteins that break their bonds and erode vascular membranes, leading to a rupture and then overzealous platelets causing a clot…

    Then what process does exercise prevent/reduce/reverse? We needs specifics to understand how or what the exercise is affecting. Not just a generic “for better health”.

  • I’m 35 years old and I have a terrible lifestyle. My job requires pretty no physical demand, so I just sit all day at work. And then when I get home, I sit on my couch until it’s time to go to bed. This is daily. I don’t have any hobbies that require physical activity. Lately, I’ve been noticing slight chest pains and my heart rate is extremely high, especially at night. I’m worried that I may have extremely poor heart health. I don’t have health insurance, and I can’t afford to see a doctor, let alone a heart doctor for these concerns that I have… I’ve been searching the internet high and low for ways I can try to address these issues, and there is an overwhelming amount of information for me to process… I’m looking for simple and effective ways to boost the health of my heart, and at this point, I’m becoming a bit desperate. Any advice would be very much appreciated.

  • It has been a game changer in my overall energy levels. My heart rate remains at a moderate level no matter what task im doing throughout the day. I’m never out of breath. My mood and sleep has improved substantially.

  • Seems like there’s no right answer to this. Every “expert” says something different. Some say that strictly aerobics maintained for long periods at moderate intensity is the way, others say HIIT, some say just do strength training with minimal break time. This is the kind of stuff that made me drop being a trainer. As it stands, I prefer the Pavel Tsatsouline approach of more or less fast walking on an incline, keeping your heart at about 2/3rds max so it’s pumping harder to get blood into the legs working the heart muscle instead of faster which is more like a twitch and doesn’t help. Slow and steady wins. You can use an elevation trainer to strengthen your lungs simultaneously.

  • oh, forgot to say: do this in forest or somewhere in nature, this makes it even more interesting and challenging. take some load, create time limit… its a lot of fun. especially with friends.

  • My chest starts burning and I feel like I can’t breath, but I also need to train for a Marathon in November 2020 for diabetes, and I can’t keep stopping, how can I get back to a full run for 26.1 miles?

  • Jumping jacks, running, and jump rope are better than all of these combined times 1000. I’m not saying don’t do these, but if you start running a mile or a few miles every morning then your heart is going to build tremendous amounts of strength (as long as you start small and work up to the longer distances). Same for jump rope and jumping jacks. Start small and work your way up and your heart will be great!