Aerobic exercise means "with oxygen". Therefore, when you are running, biking, walking, swimming, and doing similar exercises, you will take in more oxygen and transfer it to your muscles. This will pump your blood, make your heart stronger, and lower your blood pressure. Set a goal to exercise 5 to 7 days a week for 30 minutes each time. If necessary, divide it into smaller pieces. If you walk, know that moderate to vigorous speeds—at least 3 miles per hour—provide the best health benefits.
This form of strength training not only allows your blood to circulate, it can also help lower blood sugar and relieve back pain. Start with your feet shoulder-width apart and your arms at your sides. Now slowly bend your hips and knees, but keep your back straight, as if you were sitting on a chair. When you return to the starting position, bend your arms to maintain balance.
Get your wardrobe to work. Compression stockings will squeeze your legs so that your blood will not stay for too long. On the contrary, it will return to your heart. Ask your doctor which length and pressure are best for you.
Let's face it: there is no harm in eating a balanced diet. eat more fruits and vegetables. Stay away from saturated fats that can be found in red meat, chicken, cheese, and other animal sources. Avoid excessive salt. This will help keep your weight within a healthy range and control your cholesterol and blood pressure-and your arteries are unblocked.
Sweep your blood in the right direction. Take a hard, flat bristles and brush it on the dry skin. Start with your feet, slowly move upwards, and do long movements on your legs and arms. Make circles on your abdomen and lower back. Dry brushing can also remove dry skin. Do this every day before taking a shower.
This is a temporary solution, but taking a bath is a good way to start blood circulation. Warm water widens your arteries and veins, allowing more blood to pass through. Hot water or tea is also fine.