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The new year’s resolutions are in: Go on a hike. Spend more time with the family. Put on some music. Exercise — whatever’s on your mind.
But why? Why go on hikes?
After all, the outdoors have been with us since the beginning and are one of the best ways to boost your overall health. But there is growing evidence that our daily activities in life are actually damaging our brains as we age.
A new review published in the journal Neurology also found that prolonged exposure to outdoor activities, even if they don’t impair daily functions, can lead to the loss of brain structure and function over 30 days.
“The biggest surprise to us,” Dr. Michael E. Cacioppo, a professor at the University of California, Davis and chief of the Neurobiology of Aging Center, told Live Science, “is the long-term impact these outdoor activities have on our brain. … Our results suggest that we need to stop being sedentary and start actively moving,” if we want to sustain healthy brain health during our golden years, Cacioppo added.
The research team, which included experts from Harvard University and the California Institute of Regenerative Medicine, studied the brains of 49 participants ages 85 and over who were asked to take a cognitive test before and after a series of outdoor activities over 10 days. Researchers found that those who ran the entire 10-day period were more impaired than those who just ran at various points over the course of their day (such as, in the evening, in the morning or in the afternoon).
Even those of us who are physically active are at risk, because our bodies need a certain amount of oxygen at certain times of the day, said Dr. Michael F. Anderson, a professor in the department of neuroscience at Harvard Medical School, in a statement. “It was not just the amount of activity or the pace. It was the duration, like running at 9 a.m. in full heat. [I]n terms of daily activity, your aerobic capacity is more important than the number of miles you run.” [10 Ways to Prevent Alzheimer’s]
However, the link between repetitive brain activity and the aging process is not entirely clear, Cacioppo said. He and his team were looking specifically
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