It’s common to feel sluggish throughout the winter. The colder weather tempts many people to hide beneath their blankets for extended periods of time, skipping workouts. However, there are a few health concerns to be concerned about throughout the winter months. Displaying evidence of indolence might exacerbate health problems.

Cold conditions that keep individuals indoors, according to Dr. Sandeep Patil, chief intensivist, Fortis Hospital, Kalyan, might prevent them from exercising, leaving them more susceptible to infections. “Spending more time indoors leads to sedentary behaviors, which can lead to changes in cholesterol levels, which can lead to diseases like diabetes, heart disease, and others. Furthermore, the winter months might contribute to overeating,” he adds.

A few things to keep you fit and healthy in the cold-

  1. Exercise: Keeping fit requires regular physical exercise. Yoga or any other type of exercise on a daily basis will help you stay warm and increase your immune system, boosting your protection against seasonal illnesses like the flu and cold. If you have asthma, heart issues, or Raynaud’s disease, talk to your doctor about any specific precautions or treatments you need take.
  2. Healthy diet: To enhance immunity, consume whole grains, lean meats, fish, poultry, legumes, nuts and seeds, herbs and spices, and lots of fresh fruits and vegetables. Vitamin C-rich meals can assist to improve your immune system and maintain your body in good shape. Consume fewer high-calorie winter treats.
  3. Deal with stress: Whenever you’re feeling anxious, take a break and do anything that will divert your attention away from it. This allows your stress response system to recover.
  4. Regular health checkups: During the winter, individuals prefer to stay indoors and in close contact with others, allowing diseases to spread quickly and easily. Furthermore, the bacterial development is aided by the cloudy atmosphere and lack of sunshine. As a result, health screenings are critical as preventative measures.
  5. Keep track of your vitals: Keeping track of one’s blood pressure, heart rate, and blood sugar level is critical. If you notice any significant changes, see a doctor.
  6. No smoking: Excessive drinking and smoking should be avoided. The cardiac muscles are poisoned by alcohol. It can cause atrial fibrillation, which is a type of irregular heart rhythm. Smoking can exacerbate cardiac and respiratory issues, as well as produce excessive blood pressure.


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