A novel study recommends that regular physical activity and workout can lessen the danger of dying from colon cancer. The previous studies had already suggested that various regular physical activities provide massive health benefits such as diminishing heart disease, Type 2 diabetes, cancer and many other diseases and metabolic conditions.
It had also suggested that consistent fitness workout was greatly advantageous for weight loss and maintenance of weigh. It may also improve chemistry of the brain and decreased depression, according to research by team from the Siteman Cancer Center at Washington University School of Medicine and Barnes Jewish Hospital in St. Louis, regular workout diminishes risk of death from colon cancer.
Colon cancer also called colorectal cancer, which happens when there is an irregular cell development in the lining of the large intestine or rectum. There appear no untimely warning signs of this type of cancer. The symptoms of the condition may include abdominal pain, change in bowel habit, sudden weight loss, fatigue and blood in stool.
The lifestyle and genetics decide the one’s risk factors of the colon cancer. Some of risk aspects may include age, inflammatory bowel disease and family history of ovarian, breast and colon cancer. The latest study suggests that walking thirty minutes daily walking could lower the danger of dying from colon cancer, reported various online Medias.
In the first study of its kind research team from St. Louis investigated statistics from one lakh and fifty thousand people between 1982 and 2005 reported AHN. The team compared levels of physical activities of participants to observe if changes in physical activity affected the occurrence of colon cancer diagnosis or risk of death from colon cancer.
After evaluating the statistics, the team found that those who exercised constantly for at least ten years had the lowest risk of dying from colon cancer. People who were constantly active over the course of their maturity had a diminished risk of death from colon cancer than those who were sedentary, stated first author Kathleen Y. Wolin from Washington University School of Medicine.