Walking may increase the chance of pregnancy in women with pregnancy loss

Walking may increase the chance of pregnancy in women with pregnancy loss

Pregnancy loss can be a traumatic event to any woman.

It is devastating not only to the woman, but also to her partner and others closely around to her.

While the pregnancy loss is very hard to deal with, many women have to move on and focus on the future.

One of the things they care about most is how to get pregnant again. They want a better chance of becoming pregnant and ways to avoid further pregnancy loss.

A good news is that researchers recently have found ways to increase the change of pregnancy. One simple way is walking.

This study was conducted by a team from University of Massachusetts at Amherst. They care about physical activities that affect a woman’s ability to conceive a child.

In their study, the researchers examined 1214 healthy women ages 18 to 40 years old. These women had one or two pregnancy loss.

They found that walking was associated with the ability to become pregnant. In addition, body mass index, or BMI, strongly influence the association.

For overweight and obese women, 10 minutes walking was linked to better chance of being pregnant.

In women who took more than 4 hours every week of vigorous activity, the ability to get pregnant become much higher than women who did not have vigorous activity.

But moderate activity and sitting were not related to the ability to become pregnant.

The researchers also mentioned that physical activity is related to other healthy lifestyle behaviors, such as healthy dieting and good stress management.

The women with higher pregnancy ability may have keep their good lifestyle habits for a long time.

The researchers said “One of our main findings is that there was no overall relationship between most types of physical activity and the likelihood of becoming pregnant for women who had already had one or two pregnancy losses, except for walking, which was associated with higher likelihood of becoming pregnant among women who were overweight or obese”

“Lifestyle is definitely relevant to these outcomes because it can have an effect at the molecular level. What we eat and what we do are potential factors we can change to shape our health.

So this sort of research is important because it helps provide information on the things people can actually do something about.”

“We were happy to be able to add scientific evidence to general recommendations about physical activity.

This is especially true for the results about walking for even limited blocks of time. Walking has great potential as a lifestyle change because of its low cost and availability.”

The finding is published in the journal Human Reproduction.

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