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Exercise? A like-Viagra that improves sex

<html> On the British Journal of Sports Medicine the meta-analysis of the effects of aerobic and pelvic gymnastics in erectile dysfunction. On the mega-studio Lancet in ">

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Exercise? A like-Viagra that improves sex

PHYSICAL EXERCISE is medicine: this is assumption of series of articles and studies that appeared on British Journal of Sports Medicine, starting with Dutch experience. "Gymnastics and sports rapy are now recognized in Nerlands and not just as medical specialties," says authors Johannes Zwerver (University of Groningen, Department of Sports Medicine) and Suzan de Jonge (Orthopedic The Research Network, Erasmus Medical Center, Rotterdam. In presenting a number of research, we are focusing on successful initiatives in field of promoting health related to movement, starting with Agita Mundo, global network that promotes physical activity and connects 200 organizations worldwide. Agita Mundo, ironically, would be new powerful "sex" exercise pill, better than Viagra. The two Dutch refer to systematic review and meta-analysis of erectile dysfunction and motion. Well, Portuguese research published on BJSM has found 7 studies over last 25 years with reliability criteria (478 participants in total) on subject. They do good aerobic, pelvic or combined exercise (follow ups for up to 2 years), says research concluding "Physical activity and guided exercises improve erectile dysfunction according to same patients' judgment, especially aerobic exercises with medium to high intensity ". If doctor prescribes sport. Prescribing movement would be a good solution, according to Dutch researchers: "The Oms, International Society for Physical Activity and Health (ISPAH) and BJSM, promote Agita Mundo and awareness of physical inactivity through various strategies to induce women, men and elderly to become more active, and also to encourage doctors and health professionals to prescribe physical activity habitually. "The optimum frequency and dose should still be determined, but at least a high dose of Agita Mundo at weekends can bring benefits." dance. Even dancing is good for all ages, specialists point out, as reporting Mapiness App (application mapping happiness) "says that dancing and having sex are physical activities that make people at peak of happiness." Rock'n roll and sauce, most intense dances, are most popular. And in Australia, anor study says, SALSA is program that since 2004 has reached over 14,000 s knowingly (SALSA is acronym for Student As LifeStyle Activists). Ballooning for wellness Against diseases. But Lancet is largest study on benefits of physical activity: 17 countries involved, from China to Canada, Poland to Argentina, Brazil, Iran, Turkey, South Africa, Bangladesh, India, Pakistan, Zimbabwe among ors , 130 thousand people followed. Doing 30 minutes of physical exercise (even walking) for 5 days a week is associated with a reduction in risk of death (1 out of 12 deaths) and cardiovascular disease (1 out of 20). High physical activity (750 minutes per week) achieves better goals. The movement should become a habitual part of your life at home and at work, with Oms recommending 150 minutes of moderate-intense aerobic exercise per week for 18-64 year-olds, and muscle strengning exercises twice a week . But it is estimated that almost a quarter of world's population does not follow se indications. City and countryside. Information, questionnaires and health checks, cardiovascular disease analysis and mortality data for over 130,000 participants (ages 35-70, cities and countryside, rich and poor countries) were collected over 7 years. Nearly one fifth of participants (18%, 23,631 people) did not follow Oms guidelines, while 44% (57,868) were strongly active. Much of physical activity involved is walking for transfers, transportation, or home-work (from 437 to 574 minutes per week), while physical activity in leisure sector is mainly about high income countries (averaging 130 minutes per week) more difficult in or regions (25 minutes in low-income countries), which does not exist in poorest countries. In a commentary to Shifalika Goenka study, Indian Institute of Public Health-Delhi (IIPH-D), Public Health Foundation of India (PHFI) and Center for Chronic Disease Control (CCDC), India, argues that "creating a physical, and politics where desirable, safe and accessible physical activity in everyday life is an imperative for sustainable development. "

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