How does TV time on the life expectancy?
A limitation of the in front of the TV time spent on a maximum of two hours per day seems to prevent, according to a recent study health problems, or at least to delay and protect against a premature death.
A research team at the University of Glasgow comes to the conclusion that a limitation to a maximum of two hours seems to be per day in front of the TV with less health problems and a lower risk of premature death associated. The results were published in the English journal “Mayo Clinic Proceedings”.
Data from almost 500,000 people were evaluated
For the study, almost 500,000 were investigated in participants in the age from 37 to 73 years. The investigation terrified over a period of twelve years, between 2006 and 2018. In the study, only ordinary TV has been taken into account, the viewing of Videos on a Smartphone or Tablet was not taken into consideration.
Cardiovascular disease and cancer through watching TV?
The researchers wanted to find out how the front of the TV time spent on health and possible disease risks, the impact of. With the screen time associated health risks included, for example, cancer and cardiovascular diseases. These risks were lowest when the daily TV viewing time was two hours or less, report the researchers.
Minimize the front of the TV spent time
The results of the study suggest that adults should minimise the amount of time in front of the television, explains the research group. If all of the Participants had limited their TV time to two hours per day, were estimated at 5.62 percent of all deaths and 7,97 percentage of deaths due to cardiovascular disease or at least delay have been prevented.
A lot of TV and time Sitting is unhealthy
The new research results support the previous evidence that too much television and Sitting time spent contribute to poorer health. The results of the study suggest that limiting TV time delay many health problems, or could prevent, explain the researchers.
How much time in front of the TV is the optimum?
It is still too early to binding recommendations for TV time review, the Team reported. Further research is needed to understand all factors and to provide appropriate advice and guidance. For example, Snacking or eating candy and Chips, and a lower socio-economic Status were associated both with the TV time as well as with poor health.
Which people benefit from less screen time?
The research group is under the potential benefits of replacement, the television sought by healthier activities, such as walks. They found that people benefit strongly from increased movement and activity, if you normally spend during the day only very little time with healthier activities. (as)