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Coronavirus GLOBAL STATISTICS

All countries
548,935,393
Confirmed
Updated on June 27, 2022 1:19 am
All countries
21,853,741
Active
Updated on June 27, 2022 1:19 am
All countries
520,730,887
Recovered
Updated on June 27, 2022 1:19 am
All countries
6,350,765
Deaths
Updated on June 27, 2022 1:19 am

Take things in stride and try not focus too much on the problem

LONDON: Although there are countless benefits to brisk walking, it is now known that brisk walking can slow down the aging process at the genetic level.

In this unique study of its kind in the UK, around four million people have been surveyed and it has been found that the benefits of Brisk Walk exercise in preventing aging and maintaining youth are directly expressed in the biomarker of the body. Inside components can also be seen.

Yes! You know right from the start that a leak can affect the leukocyte telomere length (LTL). We know that the telomeres in our body get shorter over time, meaning that the telomeres of a newborn baby will be much longer than those of an older person.
Scientists at the University of Leicester in the UK have now looked at data from 405,981 people in the medium term, in collaboration with a number of institutions. It has been found that people who are accustomed to walking faster have longer telomeres than others which indicate their genetic youth and slower aging.

We know that telomeres on the edges of chromosomes in our cells act as a cap. They are full of non-coding DNA that protects chromosomes from being broken. They protect the chromosome in the same way that shoelaces prevent shoes from opening or deteriorating.

As the cell divides, so do the telomeres. That is why LTL is seen as an important genetic sign for aging at the genetic level.

This rapid movement slows down the distribution of telomeres, which indicates that we are young on a cellular and genetic scale or are slowing down aging. In addition, the habit of brisk walking or exercise is also full of psychological, physical, mental and physical benefits.

For some time, these people were equipped with light movement devices to note their walking rate. The study found that the faster you get into the habit of walking, the less likely it is that the telomeres will shrink. Thus, for the first time, we have the genetic evidence to support rapid youth.

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