Men who do this every day are more at risk for early death

Confident seniors on exercise bikes in spinning class at gym

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Men who do this for 8 hours or more a day are 52% more likely to die sooner than other men…

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Men Who Do This Every Day Are More At Risk for Early Death

By now you have probably heard this phrase: “Sitting is the new smoking.”

Indeed, researchers have found that sitting for long periods of time increases the risk of death.

New research shows that adding vigorous activity (exercise) to your weekly habits can significantly lower the risk of death associated with sitting.

This study – from the University of Sydney, the Norwegian Institute of Public Health, and Loughborough University in the UK – consisted of in-depth analysis of human studies.

The Journal of the American College of Cardiology published the paper.

The paper uses the term “moderate to vigorous intensity physical activity.”

Effectively, this means exercise or hard physical labor.

The study looked at the effect of this type of physical activity on death from cardiovascular disease and all other causes.

“The purpose of this study was to examine the joint and stratified associations of sitting and vigorous activity with all-cause and cardiovascular disease mortality.”

The researchers used information from a study that included almost 150,000 people over an average of nine years per person.

Almost 9,000 people died during the period of the study.

The study kept detailed records on how long people spent sitting and the amount of vigorous activity they engaged in.

Vigorous physical activity and sitting both had a strong (but opposite) effect on the risk of death.

“There was a statistically significant interaction between sitting and vigorous activity for all-cause mortality.”

People who sat for more than eight hours per day and did no vigorous activity were 52% more likely to die.

“Among those reporting no vigorous activity, the all-cause mortality hazard ratio comparing the most sedentary to the least sedentary groups was 1.52.”

People who got less than 2.5 hours of vigorous exercise had an increased risk of death – according to how much time they spent sitting.

“Sitting time was associated with both mortality outcomes in a nearly dose-response manner in the least active groups.”

The risks of sitting were decreased when people got more physical exercise.

People who got more than 2.5 hours of vigorous activity per week were at less risk from sitting for long periods.

“There was inconsistent and weak evidence for elevated mortality risks with more sitting among those meeting recommendations of greater than 2.5 hours [of] vigorous activity per week.”

A few hours of vigorous physical activity seems to decrease the risk of a sedentary lifestyle.

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The benefits of vigorous activity, or just walking, were greater for people who tend to sit for long periods.

“Replacing sitting with walking and vigorous activity showed stronger associations among high sitters (people who sit for more than 6 hours per day.)”

In the study, people who sat for less than 4 hours a day and got 5-7 hours of exercise each week had the lowest risk of death.

Those who sat for more than 8 hours per day and got no physical exercise were at greatest risk of death.

Sitting increases the risk of death from cardiovascular disease and other causes.

“Sitting is associated with all-cause and cardiovascular disease mortality risk among the least physically active adults.”

A few hours of vigorous activity, such as exercise, can remove much of the risk associated with sitting for long periods.

“Moderate to vigorous physical activity attenuator effectively eliminates the association between sitting and risk of death.”

People who sit for long periods should aim to sit less and exercise more for the most benefit.

“Reduction of sitting time is an important strategy, ancillary to increasing physical activity, for preventing cardiovascular disease and premature mortality in physically inactive populations.”

You should always consult a healthcare practitioner about treating and diagnosing health related problems.

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Matt Cook is editor-in-chief of Daily Medical Discoveries. Matt has been a full time health researcher for 26 years. ABC News interviewed Matt on sexual health issues not long ago. Matt is widely quoted on over 1,000,000 websites. He has over 300,000 daily newsletter readers. Daily Medical Discoveries finds hidden, buried or ignored medical studies through the lens of 100 years of proven science. Matt heads up the editorial team of scientists and health researchers. Each discovery is based upon primary studies from peer reviewed science sources following the Daily Medical Discoveries 7 Step Process to ensure accuracy.
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