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Between the ages of 11 and 17, they are not very active enough, according to the first World Health Organization (WHO) analysis.Not enough enough for four teenagers (photo: iStock)As a result, children 's health, brain development, and social skills suffer. Reportedly, lack of recommended daily exercise is a universal problem in rich and poor countries. Research in more than 146 countries suggests that , Cycling, Fall, Soccer, Jumping, Gymnastics - the goal is 60 minutes a day of moderate or vigorous exercise. Activity enhances the health of the heart and lungs, strengthens bones and muscles, contributes to mental health and well-being, and helps maintain normal weight. "And active young people have become active adults," he said Regina Gutholdand WHO. Lifetime activity reduces the risk of developing a number of diseases, such as heart attack, stroke, and type 2 diabetes. At the same time, there is growing evidence that athleticism also benefits brain development - reports BBC.com. "They have better cognitive abilities, easier learning, and more prosocial behavior," Guthold said. Behaviors are referred to as prosocial that do not directly benefit the behaviors, but are beneficial to someone else or to the group. Children are not lazy, according to experts. The phenomenon of the world is not theirs, but the reason is that adults do not take into account the importance of physical activity. One of the main factors of this is that educational attainment is also a matter of physical activity. "At this age, young people are encouraged to work hard and study for exams. They spend very long hours at school and don't get the chance to exercise," says Leanne Riley, a major researcher. The problem is that sporting opportunities are not always safe, accessible or affordable. For example, due to dangerous journeys, children cannot go to school on foot or by bicycle or go to their friends.
And digital entertainment forms are a rival in the competition for spending time outdoors. According to the WHO, the problem of children's mobility is from Afghanistan to Zimbabwe. According to the study, boys are the least active in the Philippines and girls in South Korea. The former is 93 percent, the latter 97 percent less than one urn per day. There are just as many countries where girls are more active than their boys: Tonga, Samoa, Afghanistan and Zambia. Globally, 85 percent of girls and 78 percent of boys do little sports. The Lancet Child & Adolescent Health magazine has been working on significant activity data for the years 2001 and 2016.
Mark Tremblaya member of the Children's Hospital of the Eastern Ontario Research Institute in Canada, said: "The electronic revolution has fundamentally changed people's movement patterns by changing the way they live, study, work, play, travel, stop, People sleep less, grow more, walk less often, drive more regularly and exercise less than before. "
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