Health  |  News  |  Digital Products  |  Recipes  |  Shopping  |  Personal Care  |  Amazon Gift Ideas

Sunday, 10 February 2013

Five things to do for good morning

According to a study from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute (USA), if you sleep poorly or less than 8 hours and you just get up to go to school or work, is a good idea to expose yourself to light "blue" , as it contributes to meet the challenges of the day and cope better with stress . According to the researchers, the effect is that the blue light accelerates the cortisol awakening response (CAP, for its acronym in English), which prepares us to deal with any contingency and take activity. Thus we pay more, we get depressed less and suffer fewer car accidents , according to the authors concluded in the journal International Journal of Endocrinology .
Burns fat
We burn 20% more fat if you do exercise in the morning with empty stomach if we wait for after breakfast, according to a Northumbria University study published last week in the journal British Journal of Nutrition . Researchers say that, after a night of rest and fasting, the energy we consume comes from playing sports fat . Vaccinated
 If you have to get a vaccine, for example influenza, better do it in the morning. According to a study published in the journal Psychophysiology , at this time the body responds by producing more antibodies. This occurs mostly in adult men whose immune system responds twice as effective at this hour that afternoon. Listen to soothing music
According to a study presented at the meeting of the American Society of Hypertension, classical or Celtic music every morning for 30 minutes reduces blood pressure and maintained at healthy levels during the day. Eat protein
If you include protein at breakfast (eggs, sausage, tuna ...) feel more satisfied throughout the day and your brain produces less signal "pull" toward food and better appetite control, as demonstrated by a study from the University of Missouri (USA) based on magnetic resonance neuroimaging obtained. Moreover, as shown Judith Wurtman, a researcher at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), the brain provided by protein tyrosine , an amino acid that increases the production of neurotransmitters that keep the mind alert and concentration , such as norepinephrine.

No comments:

Post a Comment