The importance of hydration – talkhealth Blogtalkhealth Blog Health Education

Now that training has become a symbol of social status and so many people are training to look good and compete with the Joneses for the first time in their lives, it’s interesting to see how the little details relate on balance almost unnoticed by the masses out there.

One of those details is hydration, and I’ve seen so many people exercise before, during, or after exercise without sipping fluid, regardless of the discipline or intensity of the exercise.

Similarly, there are people who like to use steam and saunas in spas and leisure centers to sweat out part of their excess weight (instead of investing in much needed self-discipline, careful eating, and regular exercise), but are not aware of the fact that they are self-injuring only through dehydration. When the body sweats, it also loses the much-needed minerals.

While aiming to lose weight in a lazy way, it actually becomes a painful show of enormous ignorance, as it actually causes an imbalance in the entire body system and affects the functioning of the internal organs.

In general, it is important to drink enough water daily to regulate body temperature, keep the joints lubricated, prevent infections, supply the cells with nutrients, and all organs function properly.

In addition, staying moist also improves sleep quality, cognitive functions, and mood. Interestingly, the human brain is mostly water, which is why the lack of hydration has a direct impact on it.

According to studies, even the slightest dehydration (1-3% of body weight) can severely affect many aspects of brain function. So I just wonder why so many people reject the importance of hydration during exercise.
In a study of young women, it became clear that a 1.36% loss of fluid after exercise affected both mood and concentration, while increasing the regularity of the headache. It’s just as shocking to see how people gobble up too much water all at once or at completely irregular intervals.
It should now be emphasized that balanced water helps the muscles and joints to work better together. You see, when the human body is well hydrated, the water inside and outside the cells of the contracting muscles provides much needed nutrients and removes waste, which ultimately leads to superior performance.

In conclusion, do yourself a favor from now on and drink enough water every day, especially if you’re participating in training sessions. Remember to take 6 to 12 ounces of fluid every 15 to 20 minutes during exercise.

While so many characters out there think it’s absolutely fine to complete the workout and go straight to bars, pubs, ice cream parlors, or stack up on cake and coffee, believe me, you are thwarting the whole purpose of the workout yourself !
After an intensive training session, you need the most protein, carbohydrates and water to recover efficiently! More specifically, for every pound you lost after exercise, add 20 to 24 ounces of water to get the fluid back up.



I am a versatile ethical blogger with a broad spectrum of general knowledge in a wide variety of areas.
I follow current topics and have a master’s degree in social policy and administration from the University of London, where I studied the National Public Health module.
I like to think critically, research and analyze current socio-economic problems that lead people to stimulate things from a different perspective and to think.
I prefer ethical issues related to lifestyle, wellbeing and health as well as other social trends in a cosmopolitan center like London.
I also currently work at Britain’s oldest award-winning social enterprise.

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