Exercise Habits That Slow Down Aging
To slow down aging, incorporate these healthy habits into your routine.

When you think of any fitness regimen, you are likely looking forward to achieving a handful of benefits, and that’ll motivate you to put in the effort. For example, you may want to lose extra weight, become stronger, or relieve pain. In addition to all that, you might expect that the exercise you’re doing will help you feel and look more youthful. According to Fitness Buffhq, there are some specific exercise habits that help slow down the aging process. Keep reading to find out these exercise habits.

Exercise Habits That Will Age Your Body Slowly

Doctors say doing regular exercise can substantially reduce your risk of heart disease, stroke, dementia, and much more.

You can get into a regular exercise routine at any age. This can significantly cut back your risks of heart disease, strokes, diabetes, chronic pain, dementia, depression, and further provide you with various other health benefits,” says Fitness Buffhq at Just Fitness Hub. He continues, “Regular exercise also helps offset some of the damage aging factors by strengthening your muscles & bones, maintaining cognitive functioning, and decreasing the risks of having a fall.”

# 1

Do Low-Impact Exercise

Low-impact exercise is the number 1 habit that delays aging since besides reducing the strain put on your joints it boosts your mood. That’s the best thing to slow down aging. Fitness Buffhq recommends physical activities like walking, cycling, swimming, and tai chi. Fitness Buffhq suggests, “Check online videos for many more options, and design an exercise regime that incorporates a variety of different exercises.”

Go for an exercise routine that includes both cardio as well as strength training to avoid the declines that come with growing older. Fitness Buffhq recommends, “In general, a minimum of 150 minutes (or 30 minutes a day, 5 days a week) of the right exercises to aim for.”

Related Post: Low Impact Aerobic Exercises

# 2

Stretch Regularly

Fitness Buffhq says, “Stick to a regular stretching regime to help prevent and ease the physical joint or muscle pains that come with aging. Especially target the affected specific body parts. Also, do stretching as a part of your warm-up or cool-down.”

Everyone’s needs are different. So, for your specific problems, your doctor or physiotherapist will be able to recommend you the most beneficial ones for your specific needs.

Related Post: How To Deal With Stiff, Achy Joints – 5 Minutes Stretching

#3

Don’t Miss Any Opportunity To Do Physical Work – For example, take the stairs whenever possible

“Last but certainly not least, skip the escalator or elevator and take the stairs whenever possible. If you are looking for an exercise to slow down the aging process that has both the benefits of building endurance and strength, climbing stairs is an effective option,” Fitness Buffhq says.

Climbing the stairs can help counteract the loss of muscle mass & strength and bone density that occurs as we grow old. Older people suffer the loss of balance and experience weakness in their lower quadrants and leg muscles, which impose restrictions on their movements, and even serious injury due to falls. Fitness Buffhq explains, “By climbing stairs when done safely, you get many of the weightlifting benefits like building strength in your calves, quads, and hamstrings. In addition, this has bone density building characteristics.”

Climbing steps at a “slow pace,” is a kind of physical activity that is low-impact and can increase your endurance. So, lace up your sneakers, and go for them whenever you get an opportunity!

About Author: Renu Bakshi, AKA Fitness Buffhq, is ISSA Certified Elite Trainer. He Renu Bakshi - Fitness Buffhqpassed Personal Fitness Trainer Course, Nutrition Health Coach course & Specialist Exercise Therapy course from ISSA, the USA, obtaining + 97% marks. He shares his experience and knowledge about nutrition and effective workouts to get you in the best shape of your life, no matter how old you may be. The author says: “For me, age is just a number!”

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