Print Topic - Archive

BTD Forums  /  Live Right 4 Your Type  /  exercise and agglutination!!
Posted by: typea72, Friday, October 29, 2010, 8:36pm
Are there any credible literature and or studies that examine the effect strenuos exercise has on agglutination--especially cardiovascular exercise?  
Posted by: Tom Martens, Friday, October 29, 2010, 8:41pm; Reply: 1
It would make sense that if you had major lectin activity causing the agglutination, it would negatively impact performance.
Posted by: typea72, Friday, October 29, 2010, 8:50pm; Reply: 2
Negatively (not a knock on you) speaking yes, but what about positive effects of strenuous exercise on diminishing the impact of agglutination?
Posted by: KimonoKat, Friday, October 29, 2010, 9:07pm; Reply: 3
Quoted from typea72
Negatively (not a knock on you) speaking yes, but what about positive effects of strenuous exercise on diminishing the impact of agglutination?


So, you are thinking that exercise can cause the agglutinating bonds within your blood on the cellular level to disengage, or break apart?

Posted by: Lola, Friday, October 29, 2010, 9:13pm; Reply: 4
Quoted Text
studies that examine the effect strenuos exercise has on agglutination--especially cardiovascular exercise?


read about type As and stress lowering techniques to precisely avoid high cortisol levels and HBP leading to cardio vascular D, and high cholesterol

http://www.4yourtype.com/TypeA_basic.asp
...............
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mDjMqnxSBF4
Posted by: paul clucas, Saturday, October 30, 2010, 2:38am; Reply: 5
Quoted from typea72
Negatively (not a knock on you) speaking yes, but what about positive effects of strenuous exercise on diminishing the impact of agglutination?
I think that there may be, for the Explorer Genotype at least.  I went from 220 lbs to 400 lbs in 15 years.   At 220 lbs, when I was working a physical job I could eat pretty well anything and still stay slim.

We are talking of about 10 hours of work a day - most of it the super-beneficial, sweating kind of work.  Now, 20 to 40 minutes of moderate activity will force me to sit or lie down.

Posted by: KimonoKat, Saturday, October 30, 2010, 2:46am; Reply: 6
Paul,
This is just my opinion, spit balling here.

You were able to kept your weight down with the constant physical load, but that doesn't necessarily mean you kept the damage to your gut and other systems from accumulating.  From my understanding, damage is done over time... You could have started off with great genetics, but time and bad food eventually....

Jmho, of course.
Posted by: Easy E, Monday, November 15, 2010, 8:15pm; Reply: 7
As an A explorer, i can tell you that more intense exercise is helpful after situations that may cause it to become sluggish, like sitting all day or after experiencing intense emotions, or eating a bunch of fatty food.  Slow moving relaxing exercises do not do this for me in the same way, but they do strengthen me and help with injury prevention.
Posted by: Easy E, Monday, November 15, 2010, 8:35pm; Reply: 8
Thats my experiences and based on my feelings.  One answer doesn't work for everyone the same way for sure.  I also avoid long periods of sitting, try to remain mentally calm, and avoid fatty foods for the most part as much as i can here in south louisiana!  
I think exercising to a point when you have your heart rate raised a bit and you are still able to talk and think straight is good for moving the blood, like bicycling or something, at least for me.
Posted by: DenverFoodie, Tuesday, November 16, 2010, 6:31pm; Reply: 9
Quoted from paul clucas
Now, 20 to 40 minutes of moderate activity will force me to sit or lie down.


I'd like you to consider your perceived level of "moderate activity" might actually be "heavy activity" to your heart.  I would recommend using a heart rate monitor when you do any activity.  70% of your maximum heart rate (220-your age X .7) should get you into a safe range.  Safe exercise is a big key for success. :B
Posted by: paul clucas, Thursday, November 18, 2010, 1:09am; Reply: 10
Acctually KK, I had trouble with Dyslexia at school, and have spent the rest of my life overweight and buzzed out on grains.  It wasn't until I went on a health kick in my early twenties that I could attempt a full day of physical labor.  I got slim through sugar and fat restriction on a cheap diet.

Moderate activity for me is busting shipping pallets with a hammer and a 12 lb sledge.  I break a sweat after three minutes if I am not too cold.

It really works against depression.  My personal pain-in-the-neck-or-two-feet-lower.
Posted by: Cristina, Thursday, November 18, 2010, 1:44am; Reply: 11
HRM are great!  At least to put exercise in the right perspective, knowing what it feels like to work at 70 or 80% of your max rate and where your rest rate rests ...  :)
Print page generated: Sunday, September 21, 2014, 6:24pm