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Are Physical and Mental Health Linked?

People now spend a lot of time in the gym, practicing or doing other exercises to improve their physical health and get good numbers. While maintaining your physical health is good and good, many people tend to overlook the benefits and benefits of mental health and how they both work together.

Sure, the differences between mental and physical well-being are quite clear and simple, but their similarities and how they are connected may be a little more difficult to understand.

Mental health and mental health are, in fact, just as important to your overall health as working, a proper diet and "cardio" and actually affecting everything that takes care of your physical health. Speaking generally, in 2009 a team of researchers in the United Kingdom concluded that mental fatigue led to the body becoming tired (Mental and Physical Health). Why not? The answer is simple but in many ways:

First, mental fatigue impedes the ability of the mind to motivate itself and to continue the task of recovery. That's what happens, if you are in a good mental state, and you are running, your mind will be well prepared to push your body further and harder, through the early signs of fatigue. On the other hand, if you are tired, frustrated or disturbed, your mind, chemically (because of my dopa level), will not be able to find the motivation to push your body, which leads to shorter, less productive workouts.

Second, we can see the same aspect of this problem from the perspective of carelessness, which often occurs when one is not in a good mental state. Take the example of people with emotional issues who are asked about something that is not important to them. Their answers to questions like: "What do you think about this?" or "What do we need to do in this situation?" most likely: "I don't care" or "Not important". Similarly, in our first point above, the indifference caused by one's mental state, which I'm sure we all feel, directly affects their physical state when the question becomes inspired: "Do I need to exercise today?", "Should I cook something healthy? "or" That part looks a little too big for me. "

That being said, it's easy to understand how, while physical and mental health are not the same, they are, without a doubt, very interrelated and very dependent on each other. While physical health can be viewed as a chemical or biological condition of the human body, it determines how well your body moves, responds to stimuli and how well you focus on things. Therefore, with poor physical health, your mental health will suffer. Likewise, mental health may seem irrelevant and unimportant, as it is non-existent and difficult to control, but mental health has a direct impact on the body's ability to cope with difficult physical tasks (the heart performs any physical exercise) as well as weight affects one's ability to motivate themselves to do anything.

All in all, to be a "healthy" person, one does not have to look at diet and exercise, but also how they feel and their mental health.


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