If you are living with a chronic health condition, you may feel some of the information on diet and exercise presented in this book is not for you. The fact is, eating well and moving your body is good for nearly every condition, appropriately adapted, of course. This chapter will
Tag: bone strengthening
If you are a postmenopausal woman, you are at risk for osteoporosis—having weak, brittle bones that increase your odds of fracturing a bone. The good news is, doing simple exercises a few days a week can improve your bone strength and reduce your fracture risk.
“The effect of exercise on bone
Frontline: Non-Invasive Treatment for MS; Hip Fracture Medicateions; More Warnings for Class of Antibiotic Drugs
Non-Invasive Treatment May Help Multiple Sclerosis Patients
Deep transcranial magnetic stimulation (dTMS) has shown promise in the treatment of depression, obsessive-compulsive disorder, and other mental health disorders, and a study has found that this non-invasive treatment also may be effective in alleviating multiple sclerosis (MS) symptoms. Treatment with dTMS involves placing
If you’re a woman, your bone mass peaked at about age 30, and it’s probably been declining since you went through menopause. As bone mass decreases, the chances of breaking a bone rise—and breaking a bone can be a life-changing event. For example, a hip fracture can mean many months
The information on diet and exercise presented in this book is intended primarily for healthy individuals. While exercise is recommended as a way to improve many chronic health conditions, those same conditions and physical limitations can impact diet and exercise recommendations and exercise performance, and influence your choice of exercise
Decades of scientific evidence have made clear two important health and fitness issues: 1) At some point—probably in our mid-30s—we begin to lose muscle mass, muscle strength, and muscle function if we don’t engage in a program of strength training that involves all of the body’s major muscle groups. 2)
Q: I got rid of my slippery throw rugs and rearranged my furniture so I won’t trip. What else can I do to protect myself from falls at home?
A: The steps you have already taken are important ones. Likewise, make sure the rooms, stairs, and hallways in your home are
Although some people use exercise to help reduce risk of disease, it also can be an important way to help you manage a chronic disease, including preserving your independence and ability to do other activities you enjoy. Although starting a new physical activity regimen may be intimidating at first,
If you are a postmenopausal woman, you are at risk for osteoporosis—having weak, brittle bones that are more susceptible to fracture. The good news is, doing simple exercises can improve your bone strength and reduce your fracture risk.
“The effect of exercise on bone health results from the strain on bone
Rise up, couch potatoes, and toss aside those remotes. Whether you’re overweight or you’ve smoked before, it’s still not too late to beat back some of the ravages of time, and this includes preventing cancer.
New findings show that engaging in some physical activity (PA) during your leisure moments—perhaps mindfully setting