New Stick-On Heart Patch Can Save More Lives after a Heart Attack

Researchers from Imperial College London, UK, together with The University of New South Wales Faculty of Science in Australia, developed a stick-on heart patch that can be applied to the heart to improve the conduction of electrical impulses. This patch can lead to fewer complications in those who survived a heart attack.heart patch

This patch is made of flexible polymer and can serve during the whole life of a human. It is created to limit cardiac arrhythmia that occurs after a heart attack.

Damia Mawad, the co-lead researcher from The University of New South Wales, says: “We envisage heart attack patients eventually having patches attached as a bridge between the healthy and the scar tissue, to prevent cardiac arrhythmia.”

More information here.

10 Effective Ways to Boost Recovery after Exercise

You surely know that without recovery, your workout just doesn’t make much sense. Without the recovery, people miss out on building health-promoting lean muscle mass and sometimes it may even lead to high levels of stress hormones. And that may result in anything beginning from injury to muscle wasting and weight gain. Here are 10 best ways to boost recovery after intensive workouts:boost recovery

  1. Include more protein into your diet.
  2. Follow a recovery routine combining foam rolling and massage.
  3. Eat five times a day.
  4. Get enough sleep.
  5. Choose diary as a night time snack.
  6. Check your level of vitamin D.
  7. Drink more water.
  8. Get hot and cold baths.
  9. Cut back alcohol intake.
  10. Get enough rest.

More information here.

Walking Can Help Elderly Adults to Recover Faster from Disability

Senior people who regularly exercise have lower chances to suffer a disability, and even if they do, they normally recover faster according to a new clinical trial.recover faster

The researchers discovered that when sedentary elderly adults started exercising, it restrained their risk of suffering a disability or illness. And those who did develop a physical disability were nearly 30% more likely to recover from it than seniors who remained sedentary.

Patricia Katz, a professor of medicine at the University of California, San Francisco, said: “And it doesn’t have to be some heavy-duty regimen. You don’t have to join a gym.”

More information about this research here.

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