Whether you exercise to lose weight, gain weight, put some muscles, for better health or simple to stay fit and healthy, every exercise changes you.
When people are starting to train, it’s very often that the first few days they feel pain in whole body. But even after the first training, changes occur in your body, so do not give up that fast.
Although we all know that physical activity is essential for a long, healthy and productive live, many people often do not understand what exactly happens in our body when we exercise.
In this article we point what happens in every part of your body after just one training and some the healthy benefits.
A recent survey in the US revealed that 14% of people are training just to reduce stress. So even if your exercise causes distress, the training promotes better blood circulation to the brain and secretes the endorphin hormone.
When you start to exercise, blood in the brain promotes better function of brain cells and thus you will be more concentrated.
Protection Against Diabetes
Studies from 2007 showed that after the first training reduced fat deposition in muscle and increased sensitivity to insulin. Smaller sensitivity of insulin leads to diabetes.
Stomach and intestines
Since the body pump more blood to the muscles, other body parts, among them intestines at that time are not a priority. Therefore, it is very important to respect the rule of the diet before and after physical activity. (Do not eat right before exercise)
Increased blood flow brings benefits to the brain also. Almost instantly, the neurons begin to communicate more actively , which makes you more alert and more agile during the workout. When you exercise regularly, your brain gets used to such bloodstream.
The way in which the kidneys filter the blood varies with the level of effort. After intense exercise, the kidneys allow larger quantities of protein to be found in urine. Also, they run better reabsorption of water, resulting in less urine. Therefore, you should drink as much water as possible.
Our body produces heat and must be cooled down. Blood vessels during exercises become wider, which increases blood flow to the skin. The heat is then dissipated through the skin into the air.