Regular exercise is good for the human body as it is common but it is also one of the most efficient conducts for improving mental health. It has can have a insightful positive impact on depression, anxiety, ADHD, and many more. It also helps in relieving stress, enhances memory, helps in sleeping better, and boost up overall disposition and no one needs to be fitness fanatic in order to gather its benefits. Many researches shows that a modest way of doing exercise can make a difference in once life. It doesn’t matter what is your fitness level or age is, it can be a powerful tool to be learn for feeling better.

Exercise is not only about muscle size and your aerobic capacity. It can improve once physical health and physique for sure, trim waist, enhances sex life and even could add many years to once life but this is not all to make most people active.


Misbah-Raza-1Miss Misbah Raza, an ambitious and dynamic Psychologist working with willing ways. She has done Masters in clinical psychology from the University of Karachi in 2014. she has a profound knowledge of cognitive, emotional and social processes and She is trained to use variety of approaches to help individuals, often interview clients, and give diagnostic tests, family or group psychotherapy.

Editor: Samreen Masud


It gives an enormous sense of well-being to those who tends to exercise regularly. The people, who exercise sleep better at night, feel energetic whole day, have sharper memories and feel better about their lives and themselves and relaxed. Exercise can also influential tool for a lot of common mental health challenges.

From the University of Edinburgh, Scotland, study presented by the scientist shows that physical exercise can protect the aging brain than mental or leisure activity. The study also shows that the volunteers in their age of 70’s ho exercise more fad less brain shrinkage and less sins of memory loss and in thinking skills when they experienced brain scans only some years later.

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From Edinburgh’s Centre for Cognitive Ageing and Cognitive Epidemiology, Author Alan Gow, and his colleagues, writes about their conclusions in the 23 October online issue of Neurology. The study covered 691 research volunteers from the Lothian Birth Cohort of 1936, which shows all of them were born in 1936, and had been undertaking tests of their mental performance, like thinking and memorizing ability, as the old.

 

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