For decades, men and women of the elderly, who have been systematically engaged in the study, have found that active septic tannics, published in Applied Physiology Magazines, do not differ from healthy young people in the study group.
According to researchers, active adult participants have a much higher aerobic capacity than most of their age groups. Research has shown that they are biologically more than 30 years old.
Every second it turns into a body age, which is of great interest to something that can be expected in the years to come and decades. Statistics and observations indicate that older people are ill, weak, and dependent, but they are prone to changes in the age of science, such as physical depression or part of the modern lifestyle.
Many studies suggest that physical activity can change our age. Ancient athletes have recently gained a healthy brain, immune system, heart and muscle than those of the same age group; but most of these studies are concentrated on competitive athletes rather than those who are engaged in leisure and sports.
Ball State University has reviewed the set of older men and women who have started training as hobbyists of the 1970s, or they have retained or never competed for the next 50 years. 28 participants were recruited, including 7 physically active women. Older people, who did not have a childhood, and a group of people in the 20's were recruited in their early years.
All subjects were tested for aerobic power in the laboratory, and the capillaries and levels of some enzymes in the muscles were measured by tissue samples; high numbers for each muscular health.
The cardiovascular system is thought to be diminished depending on the age and muscle age. There was a hierarchical pattern of differences between groups. Young subjects are expected to have muscle and aerobic power, and vital exercises are much worse off than weaker and obsolete exercises in both numbers. However, these results were not found.
The muscles of ancient exercises have found that muscles similar to younger subjects that are similar to many capillaries and enzymes rather than elderly muscles. Active older subjects reduced aerobic power compared to subjects, but their capacity was 40% higher than their migrants.
When active aerobic cells are compared to the normal "capacities" of different ages, researchers have found that the old-fashioned group has 30-year-olds in their cardiovascular health.
In the elderly, the results of cardiovascular and muscular health may be normal or inappropriate for normal age-related physical disabilities; and these exercises can help to create a good health reserve for younger ages that will allow us to slow down or decline the physical vulnerability of older people.
The research can not say that the simplest cross-section in the life of a subject's life is a direct distinction in health when it comes to exercise habits that have gender, diet, or other lifestyle factors. In addition, the muscle mass and other important health measures are not provided or you will be able to reach the end of your life and enjoy such benefits; however, plans to explore some of these issues in future studies.