Spring is the hardest period for the human body after winter hibernation

Spring is the hardest period for the human body after winter hibernation
During the winter months, the organism stayed in a kind of winter hibernation regime (many processes are slowed down, the body saves energy and at the same time consumes the vitamin and mineral reserves gathered during the summer and autumn). The length of daylight increases daily during spring. Temperature and atmospheric pressure are rising. Then there are drastic changes in the biorhythm inside the organism. The organism wakes up while the processes in all organs and systems are renewed. It is the most difficult period for the human body because immunity is practically at zero.
Spring avitaminosis also causes a decrease in the body’s resistance, increased susceptibility of the body to external influences. The result of these processes is apathy, depression and worsening of chronic diseases. During the spring, the human body is forced to do its best to protect itself from seasonal viruses. This is not an easy process because then the defense system has too many “holes”.
Doctors advise 6 easy steps to overcome spring more easily:

  1. Reduced intake of fried and fatty foods – fried foods negatively affect the immune system (and increase the risk of cancer) even if they are eaten once a week. Use olive and linseed oil (because they contain a lot of useful amino acids) instead of fats of animal origin.
  2. Cleansing the body instead of any diet regime – strict diet regimes can greatly damage the human body during the spring. Nutritionists recommend a detox session instead of fasting. Include in the menu bran (which cleans the intestines and expels toxins), kefir (because it normalizes the microflora in the intestines), red wine (because it expels toxins from the body), eggs, fish, onions, garlic (because they contain selenium which protects the liver and lungs from the effect of free radicals), butter, carrots and liver (because they contain vitamin A and beta carotene, which normalize the regeneration of the mucous membrane and thus prevent infections), citrus fruits, strawberries, sauerkraut and broccoli (because they contain vitamin C, which strengthens the immune system and has a strong antioxidant effect), green vegetables, walnuts, almonds, sunflower oil (because they contain vitamin E that protects the body from damage).
  3. Drink healthy fruit/vegetable juices and herbal teas – freshly squeezed juices and compote of rose hips, chokeberry, cranberries and other berries will compensate for the lack of vitamins in the body. Warm mineral water will improve all processes in the body (related to digestion ). Green tea helps in the fight against chronic fatigue and depression, chamomile, calendula and echinacea will strengthen the body.
  4. Increasing physical activity – try to include cycling, walking, running, walking or working out in the gym into your daily routine. Recreational sports reduce the risk of other serious diseases by 68% – according to scientific research.
  5. Staying outdoors during the sunny weather – sunbathing is important for the formation of colecaciferol (vitamin D) in the body. Vitamin D contributes to strengthening immunity. Sunbathe at every possible opportunity for at least 10 minutes and without exaggeration and using creams with SPF protective factors.
  6. Contrast showering – alternating showering with hot and cold water should be moderate. During the first days, the difference in temperature should be minimal. Increase the contrast gradually. Make sure that showering with warm water is 3 to 4 times longer than showering with cold water. Start with “cold” therapy after the contrast procedure becomes a habit. First, swim only the feet with cold water. Gradually reduce the temperature, but do not shower with cold water for more than 3 minutes. This procedure strengthens the immune system and helps prevent infections.

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