Why Walking Will Work For Your Heart and Arterial blood vessels

 

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Walking more is good for your overall health, and it may also help your arteries become more flexible, although there isn’t a set number of steps per day that may lead to arterial improvements. Further research is needed to see if walking significantly more than 10,000 steps per day could have an even greater benefit on arterial health, notes Tudor-Locke. Walking more is good for your overall health, and it may also help your arteries become more flexible, although there isn’t a set number of steps per day that may lead to arterial improvements. Further research is needed to see if walking significantly more than 10,000 steps per day could have an even greater benefit on arterial health, notes Tudor-Locke. Researchers analyzed data from 420,727 middle-aged adults in the U.K.

They found that over a six-year period, those with a slower walking pace were twice as likely to die from heart disease. Atherosclerosis the buildup of plaque in your arteries that narrows the artery interior and decreases blood flow causes most cases of poor circulation, according to Better Medicine. Walking can help you prevent atherosclerosis in a number of ways. Is This an Emergency?

Blocked leg arteries mean that arteries may be blocked in other places in the body; a heart attack may occur if the heart arteries are blocked, or a stroke may occur if the blood vessels in the. Walking is one of the simplest ways to get active and stay active. With each step you take, you travel further down the path to a healthier lifestyle. Research has shown that walking can have a significant impact on your health by lowering your chances of heart disease. Make sure your walking shoes fit well.

Inspect your feet for wounds or areas of skin breakdown before and after walking. Walk in well-lit, non-icy areas free of broken pavement or stones. Walking will increase your heart rate which is a good thing. Your heart is a very strong muscle and in order to keep our muscles strong, they need to be put to work.

When you heart is pumping, it will pump blood to your muscles and oxygen will also be pumped to your muscles. Regular exercise helps your body make more HDL, or good, cholesterol and decreases triglycerides. This combination decreases plaque buildup in your arteries and stops cholesterol from attaching to your artery walls.

Clogged or blocked arteries can stop fresh blood from reaching parts of the body, which can put a person at risk of a heart attack, heart failure, or stroke. In many cases, people can prevent a.

List of related literature:

Walking keeps bones and muscles strong, helps to control body weight and reduce body fat, and improves blood lipids and blood pressure.

“Concept-Based Clinical Nursing Skills E-Book: Fundamental to Advanced” by Loren Stein, Connie J Hollen
from Concept-Based Clinical Nursing Skills E-Book: Fundamental to Advanced
by Loren Stein, Connie J Hollen
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2020

In addition to helping your Little Buddies, walking can lower your blood pressure, improve your cholesterol levels, and lower your diabetes risk—in fact, walking is every bit as good as running in reducing your risk for stroke and heart disease.

“The Lose Your Belly Diet: Change Your Gut, Change Your Life” by Travis Stork, M.D.
from The Lose Your Belly Diet: Change Your Gut, Change Your Life
by Travis Stork, M.D.
Bird Street Books, 2016

Damage to the arteries that carry blood to the legs and feet can cause peripheral arterial occlusive disease, which makes walking painful.

“Medical Herbalism: The Science and Practice of Herbal Medicine” by David Hoffmann
from Medical Herbalism: The Science and Practice of Herbal Medicine
by David Hoffmann
Inner Traditions/Bear, 2003

Walking improves cardiovascular capacity, bodily endurance, lower body muscular strength and flexibility, posture, enhances metabolism of lipoproteins and insulin/glucose dynamics, and may increase bone strength (Morris and Hardman 1997).

“The Urban Design Reader” by Michael Larice, Elizabeth Macdonald
from The Urban Design Reader
by Michael Larice, Elizabeth Macdonald
Taylor & Francis, 2013

Safe and effective cardiovascular activities for the aging include walking and swimming—walking because it stresses the long bone and muscles of the body and swimming because it is buoyant and protects the bones and joints.

“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

Walking is best of all because it places little stress on the heart and joints.

“Philippine Journal of Education” by University of the Philippines. College of Education
from Philippine Journal of Education
by University of the Philippines. College of Education
, 1997

The AHA encourages people to increase their daily physical activity and lower the chance of developing heart disease simply by walking.

“Lewis's Medical-Surgical Nursing E-Book: Assessment and Management of Clinical Problems, Single Volume” by Mariann M. Harding, Jeffrey Kwong, Dottie Roberts, Debra Hagler, Courtney Reinisch
from Lewis’s Medical-Surgical Nursing E-Book: Assessment and Management of Clinical Problems, Single Volume
by Mariann M. Harding, Jeffrey Kwong, et. al.
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2019

As arteries gradually narrow because of atherosclerosis (the most common cause), an aching, tired feeling occurs in leg muscles when walking.

“Williams' Essentials of Nutrition and Diet Therapy E-Book” by Eleanor Schlenker, Joyce Ann Gilbert
from Williams’ Essentials of Nutrition and Diet Therapy E-Book
by Eleanor Schlenker, Joyce Ann Gilbert
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2018

It’s also far less stressful on your joints and heart than jogging or even walking.

“Escape Your Shape: How to Work Out Smarter, Not Harder” by Edward Jackowski
from Escape Your Shape: How to Work Out Smarter, Not Harder
by Edward Jackowski
Atria Books, 2001

Walking uses every muscle in the body, including that in your heart.

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from Handbook of OSHA Construction Safety and Health
by Charles D. Reese, James Vernon Eidson
CRC Press, 2006

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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