By Joe Bielik, Fox News contributorEditor’s note: This story was originally published July 25, 2018.
It’s not unusual for people with heart disease or high blood pressure to be sedentary.
However, according to a new study, there are ways to use the energy ball to get more muscle.
The ball is a form of exercise that stimulates the sympathetic nervous system, a system that helps you feel good.
It also helps you burn calories and control your blood pressure.
The study was conducted by Dr. William Schoenfeld, a professor of medicine at Emory University in Atlanta.
He has published studies on how to increase heart health through exercise and how to improve overall health through aerobic exercise.
“The study involved almost 200 people,” Schoenfield said.
“This study was designed to compare a high intensity interval workout to a low intensity interval training, but it could also apply to people who are looking to increase muscle mass.”
The study found that the interval workout increased the heart rate by about 15 beats per minute, which is about four percent of the aerobic training.
However the heart-rate increase was also enough to reduce the blood pressure by about 30 millimeters, which was about 10 percent of their aerobic training, the study found.
In addition, there was a 12 percent decrease in blood sugar, which helps control blood sugar.
“It’s important to note that the exercise is very light, it’s very light and it’s not a very hard exercise to do,” Schoehn said.
It may sound like a lot, but the exercise was very simple.
Participants were asked to sit on a stationary bike for 30 minutes, with their legs and feet separated.
After they had completed that 30-minute workout, the participants were asked about their energy intake, their blood pressure, and the time they spent exercising.
“If you do the exercise very lightly, it could be up to 10 minutes,” Schoohn said, “but you have to train a little bit more if you want to achieve a more substantial impact.”
We know that when people are sedentary, they have lower levels of aerobic exercise and are more susceptible to heart disease, so I think this exercise will increase the levels of exercise people do,” he said.
This is not the first time Schoenfeld has researched the effects of interval training on muscle mass.
In his latest study, published in the journal Obesity, he found that an interval workout for 12 minutes increases muscle mass by more than 50 percent compared to an aerobic exercise for 30 to 40 minutes.”
In the past, we’ve known that people with chronic heart disease and hypertension, and particularly with high blood-pressure, have lower rates of muscle mass and are also more likely to be obese,” Schöhn said of the research.
Schoenfeld’s study focused on the effects on muscle strength and muscle size, and not on strength.
However, he said, exercise does have a physiological impact on muscle size.”
When you have a muscle that is very strong, like a biceps or triceps, you can do the same amount of weight lifting with the same strength,” Schohn said.”
But if you have very weak muscles, like the abdominals, it makes it harder to do the weight lifting.
“This may be because you’re not using enough muscle mass, or it may be that you’re using too much muscle mass in a given workout,” he added.