Physical resistance is related to healthy lifestyles, the training level and age of the athlete. It corresponds to capacity of tolerance to physical effort over an interval of time and can be divided into muscle resistance and cardiovascular resistance, both of which are related to motivation and physical preparation.
With respect to diet, we try to ensure the necessary supply of proteins, carbohydrates and assure a good level of hydration.
People with healthy habits and rest routines maintain higher levels of physical resistance than people who are very stressed and/or sleep few hours on a daily basis. Stress and insufficient hours of sleep promote the secretion of substances in the body that affect your cerebral and muscle oxygenation capacity.
Our resistance capacity is positively related to our motivation level. When the athlete is mentally driven to achieve a given objective, the oxygenation level is higher, triggering other reactions that boost feelings of well-being that contribute positively to increase physical resistance. On the other hand, increasing physical resistance is work that we can do without requiring major equipment.
With regard to age, the tendency will be to lose resistance with the advancing of age, although many studies demonstrate that with regular physical activity this is one of the physical capacities that is less lost. It is not by mere chance that we are increasingly seeing more athletes in their sixties in competitions, and with excellent results!
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