Think of your metabolism as an engine. It's ability to "run" means biochemical processes that keep us alive are ongoing. Your metabolic rate is the pace at which your body uses energy, which is measured in calories. So it's important to know just how many calories you need to "exist" so you can then decide if you are overeating and therefore gaining weight or under-eating and therefore capable of dropping weight.
What do you specifically need the calories for??
•1- To run basic body functions like breathing, blood circulation, to maintain body temperature, basically just to exist.
•2- Calories to burn - they are used in eating, digestion, absorbing nutrients, and storing food. About 10-15% of daily calorie intake goes here.
•3- Calories for physical activity.
So your metabolic rate can increase to process what you eat and of course, to help you move....
During any type of medical visit, there are four main vital signs that are routinely monitored by the medical professionals. These vital signs assist the healthcare providers with detecting and monitoring potential medical problems. One of the vital signs monitored by the physician is the pulse rate. The pulse rate and high blood pressure are significant in that the rate of the pulse is firm and strong if your blood pressure is not elevated.
Because high blood pressure causes tension and complicates cardiovascular normal activity, it may cause stress with your pulse activity. Meaning, the arteries experience resistance against the flow of the blood. The pulse rate calculates the number of times the heart beats per minute. The rate measurements indicate the heart rate, heart rhythm and the strength of your pulse. Therefore, high blood pressure slows down normal blood flow causing the arteries to demonstrate difficulty with expanding.
Your blood pressure responds differen...
Does the rate of heart attack and other heart emergencies increase during sporting events? That's the questions asked by researchers in a study ( http://content.nejm.org/cgi/content/short/358/5/475 ) published recently in the New England Journal of Medicine. They determined that soccer fans experienced more than double the number of heart attacks while watching televised matches of the 2006 World Cup soccer championships in Munich, Germany, compared to other times of the year. (The World Cup is Europe's soccer equivalent of America's Super Bowl, the one sports event that builds fan momentum until the big game.) Only half of the people going to the hospital had a known history of heart disease. That means that the other half had no idea that heart disease was lurking in them. It took the excitement of the game to unmask it. It makes sense: The adrenaline-buzzed excitement that builds during the game, often compounded by smoking, drinkin...
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