Girls, Avoiding Having Slender Legs Will Help You Escape From Heart Failure
To all beautiful girls, if you want to avoid getting heart disease, you should not exercise your fat legs to look slender. Just reduce your weight.
According to the study done by Tsukuba University of Japan, fats in the body and fats around the legs are different, and fats around the legs work to reduce heart disease. Wow, is it true?
We hear a lot of saying "Aerobics for overweight ladies". We checked fat woman's weight, blood pressure, cholesterol level, through X-ray and other instruments to check various sizes and amount of body fats. To loose weight, there should be restricted meal in calories. Even the oxygen consumption was counted during aerobics exercise. After 14 weeks, we understood that the participant's weight decreased on the average of about 8 kg. And we understood that 7 kg out of 8 kg were fat. Can you believe that?
It is predictable that when the body fats are reduced, the risk of heart failure is also reduced. However, we realized that the participants whose fats on their legs did not reduce as much as we expected have much better conditions with the entire test. Meaning if their legs remain somewhat like the Japanese radish (commonly called "daikon"—long white radish), then their risk of heart failure is less.
Results among participants whose legs did not reduce fats got better result reducing risk of heart failure in the future. While participants whose legs became more slender-looking got more risk of heart failure in the future.
Reduction of 2.1 kg of fats by aerobic exercise counts about 30 percent of reduction in blood pressure. However, more slender and beautifully shaped body does not mean healthy. We believe that Japanese radish feet-looking have more hormones which prevent arteriosclerosis. It is more important to drop intestinal fat. Keep that Japanese radish feet that way :).
Reprint Rights: You may reprint this article within your website, blog, or newsletter as long as the entire article remains the same as well as the “About the Author” box.