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Exercise may have an impact on the health of the gut, according to a new study published in the journal Gut. Gut health is the wellness topic du jour—and with good reason. Our bodies are home to trillions of bacteria, with some 500 species residing in our gastrointestinal tracts alone. These microbes affect everything from digestion and immunity to metabolic disorders and brain health. Exercise boosts well-being by improving gut health.
Researchers believe that physical activity can influence a person’s overall health because of its effect on gut health. A new study explains the. Study Finds Exercise May Boost Gut Health. A new study shows that exercise, along with a diverse diet that includes protein, can help the body’s multifaceted microbiome thrive. By Maggie Fazeli Fard| June 24, 2014.
Gut health is the wellness topic du jour — and with good reason. An acute exercise bout may affect the transportation of gut-derived phenolics by flavonoid intake into the circulation, the study mentions. “This study adds to the building picture that New Zealand blackcurrant is beneficial for health and fitness when combined with exercise,” concludes Dr Willems. TUESDAY, June 10, 2014 (HealthDay News) Exercise can increase the diversity of bacteria found in the gut, possibly boosting the immune system and improving long-term health, British researchers report. High levels of dietary protein might have the same effect, according to their study, published June 9 in the journal Gut.
The findings of the study suggest that exercising at high-intensity levels may positively alter the presence, activity and clustering of gut microbes which promote health. Until now, it was unclear how body fat percentage or physical activity related to greater microbiota diversity, despite its link to cardiorespiratory fitness being known. “We now know that exercise is crucial for increasing beneficial bacteria in the gut.” According to Durk, findings from this study and other studies about the gut microbiome could eventually be used.
A new study finds even moderate exercise during pregnancy increases a compound in breast milk that reduces a baby’s lifelong risks of serious health. A study in Mayo Clinic Proceedings from the German Center for Neurodegenerative Diseases provides new evidence of an association between cardiorespiratory fitness and brain health. A new study finds that adding crickets to your daily diet regimen may be good for your gut and offers several health benefits.
Valerie Stull, lead author of the study and recent doctoral graduate of the University of Wisconsin-Madison’s Institute for Environmental Studies, started eating insects herself at age 12 during a family vacation to.
List of related literature:
|from The Lose Your Belly Diet: Change Your Gut, Change Your Life|
|from The 21-Day Belly Fix: The Doctor-Designed Diet Plan for a Clean Gut and a Slimmer Waist|
|from The End of Illness|
|from Sports, Exercise, and Nutritional Genomics: Current Status and Future Directions|
|from Advances in Food and Nutrition Research|
|from Nutrition in the Prevention and Treatment of Abdominal Obesity|
|from ACSM’s Nutrition for Exercise Science|
|from Brain Maker: The Power of Gut Microbes to Heal and Protect Your Brain for Life|
|from Integrative Approaches for Health: Biomedical Research, Ayurveda and Yoga|
|from Studies in Natural Products Chemistry|