The New England Journal of Medicine has published a study that suggests exercise can help lower blood pressures in women.

It found that women who exercised regularly during the study were found to have lower blood-pressure than those who did not. 

The study was published in the journal PLOS ONE.

It is the first to look at exercise in the prevention of hypertension. 

Dr Rajendra Prasad, an expert in cardiovascular health at the University of Illinois, Chicago, who was not involved in the study, said exercise was linked to a reduction in blood pressure.

“In other words, exercise actually lowers blood pressure, and this is because it actually lowers the amount of pressure,” Dr Prasand told Reuters Health. 

“And that’s what we wanted to see: if you are physically active and your blood pressure is lower than it should be, does it mean you are healthier?”

In a way, exercise is a little bit like a pill, because it lowers blood sugar, it lowers your triglycerides and it lowers cholesterol.

“A study in 2008 found that exercise may reduce blood pressure among people who are obese. 

We know that it lowers the blood pressure of those who have high SBP and those who are not.” “

SBP is important in the body because it controls blood pressure,” he said.

“We know that it lowers the blood pressure of those who have high SBP and those who are not.” 

A study published in 2012 also found that people who exercise regularly are found to be less likely to develop hypertension.

“There is a lot of evidence that shows that moderate exercise increases blood pressure by reducing blood pressure and cholesterol,” Dr. Prasat said. 

People who exercise often have higher SBP than people who do not exercise. 

He added that exercise can have a beneficial effect on blood pressure if it is not restricted to a particular time of day or a specific activity.

“If we can encourage people to get outside, to exercise regularly, that may be a very good thing,” he added.

“You could think of it as the ‘green box’, where you have exercise in one area and then you want to keep that activity away from other areas.” 

He said it was important to remember that people should not restrict themselves to a specific time of the day or to a certain activity. 

A number of studies have shown that exercise reduces the risk of cardiovascular disease, although not all studies have looked at this effect. 

In 2015, the World Health Organization said that exercise was not an effective way to prevent heart disease. 

It said: “Research shows that physical activity is an important component of a healthy diet and lifestyle and can have beneficial effects on cardiovascular health.

But, when it comes to prevention, it is important to make decisions about exercise on the basis of your personal and lifestyle habits.” 

“We do not have enough data on exercise to make specific recommendations, but there are important guidelines for people to follow.” 

Dr Prasend said that the research showed exercise did not reduce blood-sugar levels, but it may reduce the risk. 

There was also evidence that it may improve blood-vessel function.

“It seems that in some cases, it may even reduce the damage that happens to the blood vessels,” Dr Praise said.

 “In fact, some studies suggest that exercise might actually help reduce the amount that is left in the vessels.”

“It is not clear if the benefits are clinically significant.

We need more research to understand what these effects are, and if they are associated with the prevention and treatment of hypertension.” 

The researchers in the new study found that exercising regularly lowered blood pressure to levels similar to that seen in people who were inactive.

“So, if you look at those people who actually exercise, their blood pressure goes down and they are not at risk for cardiovascular disease,” Dr Patel said.