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Information from Exercise Sport Science AustraliaRead Further
Information directly from www.exerciseismedicine.org.au
Breast cancer is the most common caner in women, with more than 13,500 cases diagnosed in Australia each year. One in eight women will be diagnosed with breast cancer by the age of 85.
Exercise and breast cancer
Most of the studies on exercise and cancer to date have focused on women with breast cancer, with the evidence supporting the following exercise recommendations.
Moderate intensity exercise is recommended.
Accumulating at least ...Read Further
Well, all you need to do is to do a minimum of 20 minutes of exercise a day.
A University of Michigan study looked at the impact of exercise on 4,345 employees in a financial services company that had just started a workplace wellness program. Roughly 30 percent of employees were high risk and suffering from metabolic syndrome, a dangerous cluster of risk factors associated with diabetes and heart disease. Overall, about 34 percent of U.S. adults have metabolic ...Read Further
Directly extracted from Exercise Sport Science Australia.
If you still see exercising as an optional extra, not a health essential, science is finding more reasons to change your thinking – including new research that suggests strong muscles are good medicine.
One of the most compelling findings of recent years is that muscles are actually an exceptional secretory organ and when we exercise them they release hormone-like chemicals that have a significant influence on every system of ...Read Further
Do you have or know anyone that has this musculoskeletal condition?
In 2011-12, 3.3% of Australians (726,000) people reported having osteoporosis.
Fortunately, one of the ways to slow down the rate of osteoporosis is physical therapy/exercise.
Click here to see our latest newsletter about it.
Up to 3 million Australians over the age of 25 years will potentially have diabetes by the year 2025!
While skipping a daily exercise routine may seem harmless, Australians are set for a harsh wake-up call in the coming years, with the latest statistics showing up to 3 million Australians over the age of 25 years will have diabetes by the year 2025 if incidence rates continue to rise at their current rates. Currently, it is estimated that type ...Read Further