In a number of studies, scientists at the university of Hanover medical school in Germany have demonstrated the importance of exercise in preventing disease. Regular exercise can help prevent chronic diseases and ensure successful transplants.
The results, published recently in the journal lancet public health, have been applied to everyday life in factories and schools from model project research.
Regular swimming, cycling and running are important factors affecting cell regeneration and aging.
Researchers at the university of Hanover medical school have shown that both adults and children can benefit from regular exercise by investigating the effects of physical activity on the cellular regeneration and physical performance of volunteers.
Professor Harvey rich, director of the thoracic transplant and vascular surgery clinic at Hanover college of medicine, said: 'obesity, high blood pressure and high blood sugar are risk factors for cardiovascular disease and can lead to organ failure.<纽约时报中英文网 http://www.qqenglish.com/>
"We were able to show that regular physical activity can reduce risk factors and prevent disease."
The study also confirmed that transplant patients can benefit from exercise training, especially in animal studies, even with a heart transplant, which can reduce the incidence of post-transplant vascular damage.
The researchers have applied their findings to Volkswagen's health promotion program, where doctors and coaches gave individual care to 312 employees at the wolfsburg plant and compared them with an untreated control group.
In the trained volunteers, health risk factors and the severity of the metabolic syndrome, such as high blood pressure, high blood sugar, and fat metabolism disorders, were shown to decrease.
The trained participants lost three to five kilograms of body weight, lost up to nine percent of body fat and improved their ability to work by four percent.
Researchers at the Hanover school of medicine and partner Volkswagen won the beerburen foundation's 2019 health prize.
The collaboration also studied 67 male employees of audi.
Using the length of the white blood cells' telomeres as an indicator of their ability to regenerate, they found that training for half an hour a day for six months increased telomeres by 6%.
This showed that the cells had recovered and the subjects were able to significantly reduce their biological age with the help of endurance exercise.
Similarly, a sample of 290 women over the age of 45 who had not previously participated in regular exercise found significant improvements in the heart, blood vessels and other bodily functions of middle-aged women.