Injury: Correcting impaired cells

This post explores the very concept driving this blog.

Exercise challenges the body ensuring it fixes incorrectly functioning cells and processes.

All my training has shown this to be true. When I put it into practice I get the results I would expect. Yet I find that few people have had this training and so they don’t understand how much it could help them. So of course I share as best I can.

Building on the article ‘Get busy living or get busy dying’ I can now go through some of the articles I’ve found that demonstrate the impact of exercise and daily challenges on health.

The concept is that activity directly protects against injury and disease. My degree showed it teaches your body to deal with sugar, preventing diabetes and it’s side effects like heart disease. It strengthens the heart and cardiovascular system. Reducing the chance of a heart attack and reducing the impact if one occurs. It strengthens bones. Reducing or preventing osteoporosis.

That’s what my degree taught me. But it doesn’t end there. Here are a few articles that start this discussion. I have collected them over time and finally found the easiest way to share them.

  • Blockade in cellular waste disposal: How protein aggregates disrupt the molecular balance of the cell Proteins that aren’t the right shape should be fixed or destroyed. Failures in this process can disrupt the cell and affect its health. My view. Keeping active forces your body to keep on top of protein maintenance.
  • Trauma repair and recovery reviewing current knowledge on injury recovery. Section 5 tissue repair seems most interesting to me. I want to know the latest view on how cells and tissues recover.
  • Exercise physiology in special populations 
    • an amazon book book covering my focus for Cell Your Sole. I found it In the OU library. Authored By BASES (British Association for Sport and Exercise Sciences), Steven Redgrave and John Buckley.
    • This book covers the main aspects of cell your sole. It follows up from the basis I gained at university. It makes the point that being active genuinely treats these conditions. Lack of activity is common among these populations with these diseases.
  • Exercise rescues mutated neural stem cells a clear example of activity correcting critical functionality
  • Sleep fixes things Sufficient good quality sleep is so important in keeping our balance. It is part of fixing most injuries. Adding weight is just one aspects associated with lack of sleep. Ultimately it’s about losing balance. Without balance our body doesn’t function properly. Injuries don’t heal properly. That’s dangerous.
  • Mapping The Body’s Wiring For Medical Breakthroughs: A review of electroceuticals and their potential for improving health. It’s about nerve cells that don’t function correctly. Moving around is natures way of keeping these circuits in check. The right movements are what we must learn.

Micro injuries

There are also numerous injuries we all incur daily but they’re too small for us to notice. Tiny tears in our blood vessels from sugar or insulin attacks. Micro tears in tendons and muscles from the daily grind. For some these injuries heal properly. For others they don’t and end up causing serious injuries like heart attacks and muscle pulls and tendon problems. Unfortunately there’s no real support out there to tell us whether we’re in the healed group or the potential injury group let alone what to do to correct it. We just generally have to make our own best guess from the thousands of options we’re presented with.

In time I can share the rest of the research I have found. Including

  • Alzheimers,
  • Removing tainted cells from the body,
  • Exercise preventing high blood pressure by teaching your body to deal with salt.

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