Health Benefits of 10-Minute Workouts
Good things will happen to you when you train 10 minutes a day!
An activity that lasts 10 minutes has many benefits to your body and your soul.
1. 10 minutes of training is an achievable goal for everyone. It won’t disrupt your daily routine and people at all fitness levels may benefit from a short workout, from those who have never trained, to routine trainees to professional athletes
2. If you’ve been avoiding exercising because it takes too long and is too tedious, a short 10-minute workout does not require much commitment and will also provide you with opportunities to experiment with new activities.
3. You can spend ten minutes training anywhere and anytime you want, without compromising your plans at all. For example, try converting your coffee break into ten minutes of stretching exercises, jogging, or cycling.
4. short physical training helps improve concentration. A study published in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences showed that participants who performed ten consecutive minutes of brisk walking showed better results in their memory performance immediately after the activity compared to the time when they did not exercise. Moreover, the researchers even made it clear that an activity that does not require much effort is enough to achieve these results.
5. Blood pressure levels will improve- According to the American Sports Medicine Association, people with hypertension are advised to perform 30 minutes of aerobic exercise a day, but it is also possible to produce exercise sections three times a day, with each section lasting at least ten minutes.
6. Eat less
Short exercise does not cause extreme energy expenditure and therefore it contributes to balancing the secretion of hunger hormones, which contributes to weight loss.
7. Your partner will join you
If until now your partner used a thousand excuses to avoid training with you, now it's over! You can easily convince them to join for a walk for ten minutes
8. Your life expectancy may be extended
A very large study published about a year ago in the British Journal of Sports Medicine and including information collected from 44,000 middle-aged women and men found that the life expectancy of participants who trained for 35 minutes a day was much higher than those who did not train at all. But the surprising find was that the life expectancy of those who trained for only 11 minutes a day was also higher