Exactly why do I need to begin working out?


Do you start working out? Have you ever tried to exercise for weight loss or fitness but given up because you put obstacles in your way? When I started working out, I had a long list of excuses that I would go through until I finally convinced myself that the thirty minutes I would have to spend running outside or using my cycle trainer in the basement of our home would be well worth it.

Limitations with a capital “B.”

Like me, you may face multiple “barriers” that make it difficult to maintain an exercise routine. These obstacles may appear as quiet protests within your mind, but they can build to a deafening roar that says, “I CAN’T (OR DON’T WANT TO) EXERCISE RIGHT NOW!” And then, suddenly, you put it aside to focus on something else. Perhaps you have a lot on your plate already. Still, you’ve been putting off writing those reports sitting idle on your desk or preparing that presentation for tomorrow because you know you’ll only get that promotion if you put in a few extra hours each night. And maybe you don’t know how to begin an activity that can offer you a good enough workout in your limited time since you have kids with hectic schedules (soccer practice, music courses, homework that needs your input). Your building or neighborhood may also lack a gym or other fitness facilities. You may be reluctant to resume exercising because you experience occasional “achiness” in your joints or back. You may be dealing with a mix of the issues above.

I have used every one of these excuses to sidetrack my efforts to become in shape. But if you want to get fit, now is an excellent time to start working out. The challenges may be overwhelming and seemingly impossible, but the immediate and long-term payoffs are enormous. Let me tell you about how working out might improve your life.

Positive Outcomes! Exclamation point and all capital letters!

1. Body

The physical benefits of exercise are like an inward “Ahhhhhhhh! I needed that!” Regular exercise will make you feel and look younger because of the many ways in which it improves your physical health. You will have reduced your “bad” cholesterol and blood pressure and increased your heart’s ability to pump blood. As a result of your improved bone and muscular density, you’ll feel more robust and toned, and the motions and activities of daily life that used to be a chore will become second nature. Movement provides necessary nourishment for your joints, resulting in an increased sense of agility and fluidity of motion. You’ll be able to take deeper breaths, and the panting you felt on the ascent up the stairs will gradually subside. So what did this lead to? A longer life span is possible.

2. Mind

Exercising your mind can have long-lasting effects, perhaps even more so than physical health. Your thoughts get uncluttered, and you feel revitalized, ready to take on the world. Your worries and concerns go away, and your disposition brightens. Wow, this is a fantastic location. Your confidence grows as you take on more challenges and meet them head-on. You have unlimited potential and can achieve your goals. The converse is also true; if you’re naturally upbeat, you might have an easier time getting in shape. Visualize Tigger bouncing about! Interestingly, if you exercise with a friend or a group of friends, you’ll reap the benefits of both the physical and social sides.

Safety (3)

Did you know exercise has additional positive effects by warding off the typical sad things that can occur with age? Training is just as practical as pharmaceutical options for treating and preventing cognitive decline in those with dementia and Alzheimer’s. Furthermore, exercise can aid in regulating blood sugars in persons with diabetes, protecting the nerves, kidneys, and eyes from the long-term damage caused by excessive sugar levels. Additional benefits include improved cardiovascular and respiratory health, enhanced muscle mass for joint protection, and delayed bone loss due to osteoporosis. It’s easy to see the potential gains.

Furthermore, we all know someone who has had cancer, someone who has survived cancer, or someone who is terrified of hearing the “C” word when they receive their test results from their doctor. The good news is that exercise has been shown to reduce the risk of developing or relapsing from several of the most common malignancies. The preventative effects of exercise are potentially lifesaving.

Achieved in one’s lifetime

Regular exercise may have wonderful consequences in your life, as you may already know from your own experience or that of someone you know who exercises frequently. When physical activity is routine, you’ll be better positioned to establish and work toward specific objectives. Walking a mile or two may seem like a manageable goal, but once you get the hang of it, you may want to up the ante and try running a 5K, 10K, half marathon, or even further. If you enjoy swimming, you may begin by taking an aquafit class; when the benefits start to level off (it happens! ), you could begin swimming on your own and eventually improve to the point where you want to join a swimming club. These things contribute to a sense of accomplishment, boosting happiness, confidence, and self-worth. This is the optimal pattern of living. You probably know a few people who, at one point in their lives, were in the same position as you are now—just thinking about exercising but unsure of where or how to begin. They get you started on the path to fitness and keep you going so you never look back. You may have finally reached a point where you can reap wellness rewards and be an example to others. The world will never be the same because of you. Is there any more significant meaning to life than this?

Money matters 5.

So, what will this eventually amount to? All of these advantages can have a positive impact on your bottom line. Working out can boost your earning potential, allowing you to retire with more security and enjoy your golden years more. How? Getting in shape can put you on the fast track to the C-suite if you work for a company that values high performance and productivity, emotional intelligence, the ability to work in challenging environments, being actively involved as a mentor to others, and the capacity for transformational leadership. Your current routine may pave the road to promotion and eventual corporate superstar status, where you can enjoy a higher income, better perks, and excellent job stability. You will be seen as more awake, focused, enthusiastic, capable, a “doer,” a mentor, a model employee,

and a true star by those around you. Others may strive to emulate you even more so. And because you’re so much nicer to be around and more productive than the rest of the team, your bosses will note that you take fewer “sick days” than your coworkers. You have multiplied your worth to the company thanks to the advantages you’ve gained from working out. As your health and well-being continue to improve, you will result in significant savings for the company regarding medical coverage. But your worth to the firm is through the roof, and it will only increase as you age and continue to require less in the way of doctor visits, hospitalizations, prescriptions, and other health-related expenditures than your contemporaries who didn’t take advantage of this excellent opportunity to improve their health. Together, these expenditure reductions and income increases add up to a far more secure retirement and a higher quality of life in retirement.


That settles the matter. The primary advantages of working out are to improve health and fitness. Your choice. Exercising is difficult, but it’s worth it because of all the benefits you’ll get. Exercise can and will improve all aspects of your life. Can you handle the pressure?

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