A recently conducted Cambridge study establishes a significant correlation between increased physical activity, decreased sedentary behavior, and an improved quality of life in adults over the age of sixty. The study scrutinized the daily habits of nearly 1,500 adults, revealing that reductions in physical activity or increases in inactive pastimes such as television viewing or reading adversely affect the quality of life.
The ketogenic diet, often simply called the keto diet, has become a hot topic in health and wellness circles. This high-fat, low-carbohydrate diet has been linked to impressive weight loss and could offer significant benefits for various health conditions. But what exactly is the keto diet plan? Why is it linked to weight loss?
Diabetes mellitus, a name that reverberates through the halls of clinics and hospitals worldwide, has become a common household term, having entrenched itself deeply into our daily dialogues. With global prevalence burgeoning, it remains one of the leading public health concerns. In the vast realm of medicine, few areas have evolved as radically as our understanding of diabetes mellitus.
On this auspicious occasion of Nowruz, we would like to wish you and your loved ones a happy, healthy, and prosperous year ahead. As we celebrate the arrival of spring and the beginning of a new year, let’s take this opportunity to reflect on the significance of this day and embrace the essence of rejuvenation and renewal in our lives.
Mental stress refers to the psychological and emotional strain or tension that a person experiences in response to perceived challenges, demands, or threats in their environment. It is a natural response, but when it becomes chronic or overwhelming, it can negatively impact a person’s well-being, health, and daily functioning.
A recent study published in the European Heart Journal Open suggests that there is a correlation between shorter sleep duration and an increased risk for peripheral artery disease (PAD). The study, led by Shuai Yuan, Ph.D., from the Karolinska Institutet in Stockholm, examined the associations of sleep duration and daytime napping with PAD risk in a cohort of 53,416 Swedish adults.