Defining the importance of stress reduction in managing cardiovascular disease - the role of exercise.
|Authors||Popovic, Dejana, Bjelobrk, Marija, Tesic, Milorad, Seman, Stefan, Jayasinghe, Sisitha, Hills, Andrew P, Babu, Abraham Samuel, Jakovljevic, Djordje G, Stoner, Lee, Ozemek, Cemal, Bond, Samantha, Faghy, Mark A, Pronk, Nicolaas P, Lavie, Carl J and Arena, Ross|
Traditional risk factors for cardiovascular disease (CVD) have long been the focus of preventive strategies. The impact of family stress, depression, anxiety, hostility, pessimism, job strain, social isolation, lack of purpose in life and social support, are well recognized risks for CVD development, however they are under-appreciated in clinical practice guidelines. The purpose of this article is to review the impact of acute and chronic stress on CVD risk, elaborate repositioning in guidelines, with emphasis to approaches for stress reduction. Regular exercise, both aerobic and resistance, leads to better adaptiveness to other types of stress, however, it remains unknown whether the total amount of stress one can receive before negative health effects is unlimited. Evidently, marked reductions in stress related disorders are shown following formal cardiac rehabilitation programs. Attendance of cardiac rehabilitation is highly recommended for the stress-related mortality risk reduction. Innovative approaches to offset the broad challenges that CVD pose, augmented by sustained exposure to stress, are desperately needed, but hindered by a lack of successful population-level interventions that promote lasting change.
|Keywords||Cardiovascular diseases; Exercise; Stress|
|Journal||Progress in Cardiovascular Diseases|
|Digital Object Identifier (DOI)||https://doi.org/10.1016/j.pcad.2022.01.008|
|Web address (URL)||http://hdl.handle.net/10545/626295|
|Publication dates||04 Feb 2022|
|Publication process dates|
|Deposited||17 Feb 2022, 09:43|
|Accepted||01 Dec 2021|
Copyright © 2021. Published by Elsevier Inc.
Attribution-NoDerivatives 4.0 International
|Contributors||University of Derby|
|Place of publication||United States|
File Access Level
File Access Level
0views this month
3downloads this month