What are the benefits of a sauna?

Frequent sauna baths can help avoid developing high blood pressure. High blood pressure is an important risk factor for heart disease. Researchers at the University of Eastern Finland found that men who took a sauna at least four times a week had almost halved their risk of heart disease, compared with their peers who only took a sauna once a week.

The hot steam can penetrate deep into the subcutaneous tissue of the human body, kill bacteria on the skin surface, remove dead skin, clean the whole body, make the skin smooth and whiten, and avoid rough skin, dryness and wrinkles. At the same time, it can also improve the regulation of human endocrine, help to eliminate skin pigmentation, and also has a good preventive effect on some gynecological diseases.

A study published in the Journal of Aging and Aging showed that the more often volunteers took a sauna, the lower their risk of developing Alzheimer's disease. The participants were divided into three groups, the first group was those who used the sauna 4-7 times a week, the second group was those who used the sauna 2-3 times a week, and the third group was only one sauna a week people. The researchers found that the group who used the sauna the most frequently had a 66 percent lower risk of developing any form of Alzheimer's disease, compared to those who only used the sauna once a week, and their risk of developing Alzheimer's disease reduced by 65%.

After the fumigation of the human body, all the pores will be opened, and the body will be truly relaxed, exuding a faint fragrance. At this time, you don't need to be troubled by the long-term insomnia. Drinking a cup of hot milk can let you quickly enter the deep. Sleep state, sleep quality will also be greatly improved. At the same time, steam bath can also make up for the lack of exercise, promote human metabolism, improve blood circulation, and delay aging.

Researchers at the University of Eastern Finland followed 2,300 middle-aged men who had been using the sauna for an average of 20 years. They spend an average of 14 minutes in a 60-temperature sauna each time they take a sauna. The results of the study, published in the Journal of the American Medical Association-Internal Medicine, showed that during the follow-up period, 49 percent of men who took a sauna once a week died, and men who took a sauna two to three times a week died. Thirty-eight percent died, compared with 31 percent of those who took a sauna four to seven times a week.

By fumigating the body with hot steam, it can also mobilize the cells of the whole body to become active, accelerate the metabolism of the human body, promote blood circulation, help to eliminate wastes and toxins from the liver and kidneys, and can effectively improve the physique and enhance the body's immunity.
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