Studies have found that at the age of 90, women who are average and high, weighed less than 20 years of age and weight less than women. No such organization has been found for men. However, women saw more benefits than physical activity than men.
One of Bristol University's senior research associates, Epidemiologist David Carslake, said that the study is observable and can not establish the cause; findings indicate "interesting signs that men and women's health responds differently from BMI, stretch and exercise." Which was not involved in the study. BMI, which stands for body mass index, is the size of body fat based on the height and weight calculation.
In 1986, researchers asked about 7,000 civilian men and women of 55,000 years of age as their height, current weight, and weight at the age of 20. Both species also asked researchers about their current physical activity, including dog walking, gardening, home improvement, walking or biking at work and sports. Then men and women were placed in the quota of daily activities: less than 30 minutes, 30 to 60 minutes, and 90 minutes or more.
Groups were supervised until they reached the age of 90; 7807 participants, 433 men and 994 women lived in that era. Problems which could no longer affect current or past smoking and alcohol consumption levels, were also taken into consideration.
Men and women in this study were very different when the effect of body size and exercise came on.
Women under 20 years of age and underweight women were more likely to live longer than women. At the height played a big factor: In this study, women with a height of 5 feet 9 inches are likely to be 31% higher than women with less than 90 feet 3 inches compared to 31 meters of women.
Neither height or weight results in the factor that men have reached their 90's but have done at the level of activity. Men who activated 90 minutes or more every day, they are likely to be 39 percent more likely to be physically active than men in less than 30 minutes. In addition, men were active every 30 minutes a day, it was 5% more likely to reach the age.
However, women who were physically active for more than 60 minutes, were likely to be 21 percent more than those 30 minutes or less. And unlike men, there was no bonus to increase activity. In fact, the study found that the best activity for women was 60 minutes of the day.
Life expectancy is slow
"Now it is very clear that overweight, obesity and sedentary lifestyle are harmful to health," said Cararsack. "Studies like this, which investigate the shape of the association and ask if they are similar to different groups, will … be more important."