One of the main claims of Happeh Theory is that the masturbation can change other parts of the body. Many people find it hard to accept that something that happens at the groin, masturbation, can affect other areas of the body. Masturbation changes other areas of the body because the entire body is interconnected, which is another one of the main claims of Happeh Theory, and another claim that many people find hard to accept.
The science study referenced in this blog entry found a linkage between exercise and larger brain size in older age people. How can that be if the readers who doubt the entire body is connected are right? How could exercise, something the body is doing, affect the brain which is isolated inside of the skull?
The only way exercise could affect brain size is if the entire body is connected. So the scientific study referenced in the news story reprinted below supports the claim by Happeh Theory that the entire body is interconnected, and it also supports the claim that something that happens at the groin, masturbation, can affect the arms, the legs, the torso, or the head.
Exercising in your forties could stop brain shrinking
A new study has suggested that exercising in your 40s could stop the brain shrinking, adding years to life expectancy
Exercising when aged between 40 and 50 could help prevent the brain shrinking, potentially adding years to life expectancy, a new study has revealed.
The research suggests that people with poor levels of physical fitness in their thirties and forties may be linked to a smaller brain size 20 years later.
Study author Doctor Nicole Spartano, of Boston University School of Medicine in the United States, said: “We found a direct correlation in our study between poor fitness and brain volume decades later, which indicates accelerated brain ageing.”
For the study, 1,583 people enrolled in the Framingham Heart Study, with an average age of 40 and without dementia or heart disease, took a treadmill test.
They took another one two decades later, along with MRI brain scans.
The researchers also analysed the results when they excluded participants who developed heart disease or started taking beta blockers to control blood pressure or heart problems; this group had 1,094 people.
The participants had an average estimated exercise capacity of 39 mL/kg/min, which is also known as peak VO2, or the maximum amount of oxygen the body is capable of using in one minute.
Exercise capacity was estimated using the length of time participants were able to exercise on the treadmill before their heart rate reached a certain level.
For every eight units lower a person performed on the treadmill test, their brain volume two decades later was smaller, equivalent to two years of accelerated brain ageing.
When the people with heart disease or those taking beta blockers were excluded, every eight units of lower physical performance was associated with reductions of brain volume equal to one year of accelerated brain ageing.
The study, published online by the journal Neurology, also showed that people whose blood pressure and heart rate went up at a higher rate during exercise also were more likely to have smaller brain volumes two decades later.
Dr Spartano said that people with poor physical fitness often have higher blood pressure and heart rate responses to low levels of exercise compared to people with better fitness.
She noted that the study is observational. It does not prove that poor physical fitness causes a loss of brain volume; it shows the association.
But she added: “While not yet studied on a large scale, these results suggest that fitness in middle age may be particularly important for the many millions of people around the world who already have evidence of heart disease.”