Cor­rect Your Cir­ca­dian Rhythm

Health & Nutrition - - HEALTH PROMO -

Obe­sity can start at any age. And can have many rea­sons. If one or both the par­ents are obese, then there are chances for the chil­dren to be obese or over weight. Weight also de­pends on the food in­take and phys­i­cal ac­tiv­i­ties. The cir­ca­dian rhythm is also one of the causes for weight gain. The hu­man body has many liv­ing clocks within it, each tick­ing away to its own rhythm. The cir­ca­dian rhythm, also known as the body clock, has of­ten been over­looked as unim­por­tant, but emerg­ing ev­i­dence is now en­cour­ag­ing clin­i­cians and scientists to study it fur­ther and uti­lize it to help pa­tients, and to ad­vance our knowl­edge about the hu­man body (and other liv­ing or­gan­isms too). The cir­ca­dian rhythm plays a role in al­low­ing those, like many of our grand­par­ents, who have a fixed sched­ule, live longer, health­ier and hap­pier lives. It also plays a role in the emer­gence of health prob­lems like obe­sity, di­a­betes and de­pres­sion in those who don’t tend to have fixed sched­ules. The cir­ca­dian rhythm was dis­cov­ered when scientists were sur­prised to find that plants that bloomed in sun­light main­tained their blooming sched­ule even af­ter

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