Regular strength training can reduce the risk of non-communicable diseases

Current Science Research Results for Study Practice, or in short: ‘Science News’. The researchers provide the health and fitness industry with a useful argument to emphasize the importance of exercise and nutrition for health. Today: ‘Strengthening activities are associated with reduced risk and mortality from the most common non-communicable diseases’ from the British Journal of Sports Medicine (BJSM).

Studios are the ideal place to stay fit and healthy for the long term.

Especially in times of crisis, positive effects of a health-conscious lifestyle established scientific results busy and for Motivate and reassure customers. to be used.

research focus

In their review, Japanese researchers examined connections Come in regular strength/muscle training and specific risks of mortality and morbidity by adults


through a systematic literature search became databases MEDLINE and Embase projected recital various inclusion and exclusion criteria become 16 studies in the analyzes included.

core results

According to the results normal muscle activity with an order of up to 20 percent lower risk of all-cause mortality tied together. nice 30 to 60 minutes of strength training per week I can do that Significantly reduce the risk of developing cardiovascular disease, cancer or diabetes.

Practical relevance and conclusion

The study underlines once again the importance of preventive physical training it is. for optimal combination of strength and endurance can these The effects increased even more – that’s why the studios are the ideal training place to stay fit and healthy in the long term.

Original source of this ‘Science News’

Our fMi ‘Science News’ section summarizes current research results deliberately very tight. So we have the following original scientific study linked for you – for further reading and for more details.

Mama H, Kawakami R, Honda T and Sawada S (2022).Muscle strengthening activities are associated with lower risk and mortality in major noncommunicable diseases: a systematic review and meta-analysis of cohort studies. Accessed on 04/14/2022.

Further industry-relevant studies can be found in the current print edition of fitness MANAGEMENT international (fMi) in the ‘Science News’ section and Sundays here at fM ONLINE.


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