The Positive Paradox Of Getting Fit Late in Life

Vigorous daily exercise and the resulting state of fitness promote good health; sedentary living and the resulting state of unfitness are associated with poor health (including weight problems and poor muscle and organ functioning). It is desirable to exercise and be fit at all stages of life Saxenda. But, what if one somehow had to choose: fit in youth and middle age, or fit in later life? What a terrible Sophie’s Choice type of lose/lose dilemma that would be. It seems akin to a choice offered the condemned in some states: death by hanging or firing squad.

Neither entails much hope or promise. The same would apply to any so-called choice of being fit early in life OR later in life Turkesterone Australia. The idea is preposterous – if still young, get fit. Exercise as if the quality of your existence depends on it, for it does. If, however, you are old and unfit, there is a lesson here. The lesson segues to the point I have to offer, which I’m gussying up and calling a Positive Paradox.

The older person who, for whatever reason, finds himself immersed in a sedentary lifestyle and saddled with a significant state of unfitness might derive comfort from my new theory Steroids For Sale. I could call it “Don’s Positive Paradox of Getting Fit Late In Life.” I could but I won’t. The Positive Paradox theory is independent of any data, studies, empirical evidence, expert consensus or even revelation from a god. I just made it up. Maybe you’ll think it odd, ridiculous, unlikely or maybe obviously true. The basic idea is that exercise and fitness pay off proportionally faster and more significantly later in life than earlier.