Health Benefits of Strength Training

Resistance training improves your muscle tone by working against weight or force. It can also increase muscle mass if you tailor your regimen. 

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Increases Muscle Tone

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Strength training helps build functional strength, especially with exercises mimicking everyday movements like squatting, lifting, and pushing. 

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Improves Functional Strength

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Resistance training is effective for managing blood sugar levels, whether you have type 2 diabetes or not. It improves insulin sensitivity and uses glucose for energy during workouts. 

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Helps Control Blood Sugar

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Strength training can boost heart health as effectively as aerobic exercises. Research shows that 60-120 minutes of resistance training per week can reduce the risk of cardiovascular disease by 22%.

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Improves Heart Health

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Strength training puts stress on bones, signaling them to build strength. It can increase bone density and reduce the risk of osteoporosis. 

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Strengthens Bones

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Strength training can improve flexibility, with studies showing that using weights at various intensities increases flexibility significantly.

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Enhances Mobility and Flexibility

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Strength training boosts metabolism by increasing muscle mass, which raises your resting metabolic rate. Your body also continues to burn calories after completing your workout.

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Boosts Metabolism

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Resistance training can help reduce high blood pressure. Studies indicate that training two or three days a week for at least eight weeks can significantly lower blood pressure in people with hypertension.

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Reduces Blood Pressure

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A regular strength training routine can enhance your mood. Setting and achieving workout goals provides satisfaction, and the physical activity releases endorphins, improving your overall mood.

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Boosts Mood

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