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Found 17 results

  1. 5 steps you can take now to boost your fitness and avoid severe illness from COVID-19. Researchers are now finding that better cardiovascular fitness might save you from a trip to the hospital if you are diagnosed with COVID-19. GMA Health, 01/18/2021. This item was posted in the ISN Newsroom. Please check the newsroom daily for updates on scleroderma and other related articles.
  2. Exercise and Diet Are More Important Than Ever With Virus at Large. If your gym is closed or you can’t get together with your regular exercise buddies, there are plenty of ways to get your body moving at home and in your neighborhood. Kaiser Health News, 09/09/2020. This item was posted in the ISN Newsroom. Please check the newsroom daily for updates on scleroderma and other related articles.
  3. Effects of exercise programmes on pain, disease activity and function in ankylosing spondylitis (AS): A meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials. For patients with AS, exercise programmes improve pain, function and disease activity. PubMed, Eur J Clin Invest, 2020 Jul 19;e13352. (Also see Ankylosing Spondylitis) This item was posted in the ISN Newsroom. Please check the newsroom daily for updates on scleroderma and other related articles.
  4. How Exercise May Bolster the Brain. Exercise prompts the liver to pump out a little-known protein that appears to rejuvenate the brain, a new study found. New York Times, 07/15/2020. (Also see Coping Strategies) This item was posted in the ISN Newsroom. Please check the newsroom daily for updates on scleroderma and other related articles.
  5. Coronavirus and exercise: what the UK government's new rules mean for you. Exercise is good for us, not only for our physical health – from maintaining a healthy weight to reducing our risk of some diseases – but also for our mental wellbeing. NetDoctor, 05/12/2020. (Also see Coping Strategies) This item was posted in the ISN Newsroom. Please check the newsroom daily for updates on scleroderma and other related articles.
  6. Older and Stuck at Home? Expert Advice on Fitness. Past science suggests that any health impacts from prolonged home confinement are likely to be greatest among older people. TechnoCodex, 04/22/2020. (Also see Coping Strategies) This item was posted in the ISN Newsroom. Please check the newsroom daily for updates on scleroderma and other related articles.
  7. Getting lots of exercise tied to lower risk of kidney disease. People who get plenty of physical activity may be less likely than their more sedentary counterparts to develop chronic kidney disease, a recent study suggests. Reuters Health, 02/14/2020. (Also see Kidney (Renal) Involvement) This item was posted in the ISN Newsroom. Please check the newsroom daily for updates on scleroderma and other related articles.
  8. Sedentary teens risk health, hearts and minds: WHO study. Teenagers worldwide are jeopardizing their health by failing to get enough exercise to reduce their risk of obesity and cardiovascular diseases, a World Health Organization-led study warns. Reuters Health, 11/21/2019. This item was posted in the ISN Newsroom. Please check the newsroom daily for updates on scleroderma and other related articles.
  9. Why Does Exercise Guard Against Cancer? One of the most important benefits of exercise is in how it reduces our risk of developing a number of types of cancer – especially colorectal cancer. New York Times, 04/22/2019. (Also see Cancer) This item was posted in the ISN Newsroom. Please check the newsroom daily for updates on scleroderma and other related articles.
  10. Morning exercise, short breaks from sitting lower high blood pressure. Combining 30 minutes of morning exercise with short walking breaks throughout the day may help control blood pressure, an Australian study suggests. Reuters Health, 02/22/2019. This item was posted in the ISN Newsroom. Please check the newsroom daily for updates on scleroderma and other related articles.
  11. Doing Physical and Mental Exercise When You’re Younger May Help Ward Off Dementia. Researchers say that what you do when you are younger — including activities like reading and gardening — can affect your risk of developing dementia and Alzheimer's disease. Time Healthland, 02/20/2019. This item was posted in the ISN Newsroom. Please check the newsroom daily for updates on scleroderma and other related articles.
  12. Long-term exercise by older adults tied to lower risk of falls. Older adults who have exercised regularly for at least a year may be less likely to experience falls or related injuries than their less active peers, a research review suggests. Reuters Health, 01/19/2019. (Also see Coping Strategies) This item was posted in the ISN Newsroom. Please check the newsroom daily for updates on scleroderma and other related articles.
  13. How Exercise Can Keep Aging Muscles and Immune Systems ‘Young.’ Remaining physically active as we grow older could help to keep our muscles and immune systems robust, according to two inspiring new studies of older recreational cyclists. New York Times, 03/15/2018. This item was posted in the ISN Newsroom. Please check the newsroom daily for updates on scleroderma and other related articles.
  14. How Exercise May Help Protect Your Brain From Cognitive Decline and Dementia. Older adults with poor fitness levels have more deterioration of white matter in their brains, according to a new study, compared with their fitter peers. Time Healthland, 02/16/2018. This item was posted in the ISN Newsroom. Please check the newsroom daily for updates on scleroderma and other related articles.
  15. Hi Everyone, Since I came of Prednisolone a few months ago I have been trying to lose weight. I have around 20kilos to lose and have lost 4.5 kilos in the last 4 weeks. I have managed to walk a couple of times a week and my Cardiologist has given me the all o.k to do this, If I feel well enough. I have sore/stiff achilles tendons on both feet and bilateral ankle and foot pain, I have managed to stay off painkillers and just bear the pain when walking. One thing I have noticed though that when I started to exercise (walking), the first time, the very next day when I got out of bed the sorenes
  16. Hello all, I have been pondering a great many things since researching this autoimmune disorder. I am an overweight individual with morphea and I am on track to becoming a healthier me in just general. Most importantly going to build some muscle. Looked and have planned all the exercises and I have built exercises based on my goal and limits. I know to consult with a doctor with exercise regiments that isn't a problem. The question, I guess, is there any sort of studies out there relating to this condition and building muscle? Mostly I am focusing on the facts that point to that morphea
  17. Hi All Just wondering if any of you experience worse reflux while exercising? Every time I work out lately, it really sends my reflux into a tither. I walk on a nordic ski machine one day and walk only on a treadmill (no running) the next time. I alternate these two exercises so that I exercise every other day. It's not like I'm doing scrunches or anything strenuous that puts my stomach in a knot. I've been doing these workouts for about 21 years without prior reflux problems until the last few months. Now, on the other side of the coin, my reflux has also been worse lately. Curio
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