Wednesday, July 22, 2015

Dance to a healthier Living

  Dancing is such a good way to relieve stress and to exercise. You can still do weird dancing if you can’t create a finesse move. Dancing doesn’t have to have steps as long as you move according to the beat of a song or sounds. Still, you have to somehow do good dancing if you don’t want to be called insane.   Like any other form of exercise, dancing provides physical, social, emotional and psychological benefits. It can enhance one’s mood and it is a very good form of socializing with people. One good thing to participate in dancing is through a zumba membership of programs that offer dance classes. If you don’t have that much money for a membership, then you can just play your favorite dance music at home and ask your friends to come over so you all can dance. Here are some of the benefits of dancing that we gather for you so that you’ll dance even more.  

Dancing keeps your heart healthy.

  Any exercise that can increase your heart rate is good for the heart, provided that they are in moderation. Dancing is one of the best ways to try as it is a good form of aerobic exercise. In a study, it was coined that people who have chronic heart failure, a slow-fast waltzing may improve the function of both the heart and the blood vessels and could contribute to the overall health as compared to only moderate aerobic exercise. Dancing has health benefits Likewise, a study at at Sydney University and Western Sydney University suggest that there is a 46 percent lower risk in cardiovascular death for those people who participated in any kind of dancing than those who rarely or never have danced at all.  

Dancing may help with weight loss.

  Since dancing include a lot of movements and those movements can sweat you out, it can burn more calories, leading to weight loss, if or course, you are not taking in more calories than what you are burning. You can dance away the pounds if you are consistent with it and if you are true to your diet.   In a study at the University of Brighton, it suggests that dance routines like street, swing or contemporary can burn an average of 293 cals. Running can only burn 264 cals, whereas swimming is 249.  

Dancing is great for balance.

  For older people, dancing can help with balance as well as motor performance. There are lots of studies out there that prove this. In a review by the European Journal of Physical and Rehabilitation Medicine in 2009, people who have Parkinson’s Disease can benefit from dancing as it can aid in their balance.   Furthermore, dancing can also help you feel relaxed, thus contributing to better work and day to day performance.   For those who suffer from depression, dancing can help them reduce bad feelings and anxiety. It provides them energy to focus more on the movements rather than on what they feel. They can also socialize with their peers.