Doctor insights on:
Is it normal for exercise/physical activity or physical exertion to cause nausea when I have gastritis?
150 minutes/week: Physical activity guidelines for americans recommend that adults get 150 min/wk of moderate-intensity or 75 min/wk of high-intensity physical activity. Moderate intensity allows you to talk while you're exercising. High intensity means that you can't carry on a conversation. It's also recommended that adults do strength training, like lifting weights, twice a week to keep bones and muscles strong. ...Read more
In many ways.: There will never be a fountain of youth, a pill, a dna injection....That will slow down the aging of the body and mind than regular, daily physical activity being a major part of your lifestyle. As to the 'how', you'll have to wait for my book to find out, but don't know what year that will be available-:). ...Read more
Go for it!: Hi. What most people call "hypoglycemia" is not a disease and has nothing to do with blood sugar; it's akin to feeling hungry. If you're a diabetic on insulin or have an insulinoma, of course your hypoglycemia fear is real. If you're not in one of those categories, you can go for exercise to your heart's content (and you SHOULD!). Live healthy! ...Read more
I admire you for your physical activity
We have been endowed with the gift of so many muscles in our body by the Creator!
Since birth, our muscles moved from one milestone to another Balancing neck, sitting, crawling, standing, walking and playing.
We felt happy and energetic.
Yes, Physical activity is manifestation of the gift of muscles.
We become happy, feel energy, and connected to universe. ...Read more
Force needed: Unless there is an anatomic abnormality with an underdeveloped hymen, force is needed to break the hymen. ...Read more
Hot Blooded: Exposure to excessive heat can be dangerous, let alone participating in physical activity. Excessive electrolyte loss in sweating can cause cramping and in more punishing temperatures heat exhaustion. When the humidity is high the cooling effect of evaporating sweat can be diminished and can lead to a heatstroke. This is not cool. ...Read more
Calories: burn > eat: When it comes on o it, you will lose weight if ou burn more energy/calories than you take in during ny given time period. So, if you eat too much, ou have to work out more to maintain or lose weight. A nutritious well-balanced diet (no fad diets), will necessitate 3-4 30 minutes workouts of a moderate intensity per week to both promote good aerobic health & strength and she'd unwanted pounds. ...Read more
30 minutes: Current recommendations include 30 minutes of a moderate aerobic activity 5 times a week. If you prefer vigorous activity you can shorten the time to 2 or 3 times per week. That can be paired with 2 or more days a week of muscle-strengthening activities as well. ...Read more
Many things: Can contribute. For some, it's related to dehydration. Others, it's more a factor of when and what they have consumed prior to exercise. For others, the intensity of exercise can lead to particular hormones surges that may lead to nausea. It's hard to say exactly what may be contributing to your present scenario without knowing more. ...Read more
Activities, yes but: These are physical activities, but unfortunately not adequate in most cases. They do help burn more calories than sitting/watching tv, but they are not considered exercises because they lack adequate increase in heart rate/breathing to have cardiovascular benefit. 30-45 min of moderately intensive aerobic exercise 4-5x/wk is recommended. Live well. Consult doc. Good luck. ...Read more
Exercise and Weight: Generally speaking when trying to change your shape you should use exercise for two purposes. To increase metabolism and to maintain muscle mass. It is not wise to use exercise as a weight loss tool since you can eat many more calories than you can exercise away. Lower your carb intake, eat frequent small meals or snacks and drink plenty of water. Work to keep your heart rate between 100-120 bpm. ...Read more
Yes.: You can do activity that day, as long as it can be done without health risk. It might be smart to see your doctor to get an idea of how fit you are, and what actifvity you can tolerate. But even on days of no free time, simple activity can be done, like light bending exercises for 5 minutes before bedtime, or during lunch, etc. ...Read more
See your doctor.: It would be best to see your doctor for a baseline physical exam first. At that time, he can outline a plan that would be in line with your capabilities. He can also outline a balanced diet for you. Apart from this, mild to moderate physical activity, like walking and possibly easy swimming 2-3 times a week would likely be more than enough activity for anyone at this point in life. ...Read more
Yes: Physical activity is the best way to increase the overall metabolism in the body. Exercise as tolerated. Good luck! ...Read more
App: By "app" - I assume you mean one for iphone or android (methyltestosterone) phones. If you enter their store and search term "fitness" - several excellent programs will be found. You should always discuss any new strenuous physical activity plans with your physician before embarking on this. Congratulations! ...Read more
Everything: If herniation is not causing symptoms, then it is okay to exercise as you have been doing. I would suggest not bunjy jumpting. If you have pain or other symptoms, speak to your doctor. ...Read more