During the course of the study, experts from Iowa State University analyzed more than 4,500 adults between 20 and 100 years and found that average averages reduce risk from 32% disease.
According to Duck-Chul Lee and Angelique Brellenthin, the leaders of the research, were the independent benefits of cardiovascular fitness and higher levels of strength did not provide any additional defensive strength.
Naturally, people want to know how often they reduce pressures or how many muscles they need, but that is not as simple as Lee explains. It is difficult to propose as best as there are no common measures for the strength of a muscle.
As researchers we need more work to find out the right level of fitness to exercise, which may change between different outcomes and health numbers, Lee feels.
This is the first study that examines the risk of diabetes and the seriousness of muscles, despite lack of fitness.
According to data from the World Health Organization, the number of people with diabetes rose from 108 million in 1980 to 422 million in 2014. By 2030 this situation is the seventh cause of death. .