1. Delay aging
Studies have shown that people who do not regularly participate in physical exercise reach their maximum muscle strength at the age of 20 to 25, and will lose about 10% of their muscle weight and muscle strength every ten years. After the age of sixty, the loss of strength will be more rapid. Another important manifestation of the decline in muscle strength is that the movement becomes slow, the walking speed decreases, and the steps are getting smaller and smaller. The only way to increase muscle weight and strength is strength training.
2. Reduce obesity
Increasing muscle weight can help increase metabolism and reduce fat. Even without exercise, every kilogram of muscle consumes 75 to 110 calories per day. For every kilogram of muscle gain, the calories consumed is equivalent to the loss of 3 to 5 kilograms of fat in a year. And the increase in muscle strength can take your exercise to a higher level and consume body fat more effectively.
3. Beautify the body and improve posture
Many people have less power on the left side than the right side, and the left side is smaller than the right side. Such an imbalance is not only unsightly, but also puts pressure on the spine. Balance exercises and strength training can improve the imbalance of the body. This makes it easy for you to maintain a good posture at all times, and to appear healthier and more confident.
4. Make you more energetic
One year after participating in the strength training, the respondents were more energetic than before, and took part in the exercise more actively. The amount of exercise increased by 27% compared with before, and they felt that they were many years younger. And these are the results achieved by Treadmill home fitness training in just one year.
5. Lower blood lipids and cholesterol
A recent study showed that regular participation in strength training can reduce total blood cholesterol by 10% and low-density lipoprotein (LDL) by 14%.
6. Increase bone density, reduce osteoporosis, arthropathy and other related diseases
Many middle-aged and elderly people, especially women, suffer from osteoporosis diseases. From the young age, strength training is an indispensable preventive measure. Strength training constantly stimulates the bones, and the body's response is to strengthen bones to adapt to long-term exercise. Joseph Lane, a medical expert at the New York Osteoporosis Prevention Center, said: "I have seen a woman in her 80s increase her bone weight by 10% in a year through strength training."