Heavy Exercise and Rosacea Redness
A part of management and controlling rosacea is trying not to cause more dilation with resulting redness and sweating. Often those performing heavy exercise such as weight lifting, road races, swimming, or competitive basketball, football, tennis, etc. can enter into an anaerobic state of not having enough oxygen. The result is usually heavy sweating and redness of the face and an exhausted body or fatigue. Likewise, some work places in factories such manufacturing plants can already be quite hot without air conditioning and the work can be very strenuous with the same results of an anaerobic body with redness, sweating etc.
Anaerobic means with air or sufficient oxygen in the body cells. Aerobic means the opposite ‘with sufficient oxygen in the body’. Quite often we hear of people performing aerobic exercise of various types in a gym with others or at home while watching a athletic video of many people performing the aerobic exercise with them.
Weight lifting is seemingly the exercise that is the most noticeable and has the largest strain on muscles. And the strain or the force resistance causes muscle growth with less fat which is the objective of the body builder. However, the resulting sweating and redness is most noticeable.
Running 3 to 5 miles every other day can be most noticeable with resulting redness and sweating nearing the end of the run. The redness may not be as noticeable as the runner is outside and chooses an early morning run while the air temperature is cooler or even cold. Likewise those playing the sports of football and basketball can find the seasonal time that people play those sports with others and the outside air is cooler. The result is some redness and sweating. Likewise, tennis is played outside and many chose the early mornings to play and have some cool air or hopefully a small breeze to keep them cooler.
Swimming is the exercise that causes more dehydration and sweating but is hardly noticed by the swimmer as the water is usually ideally 70 to 80 degrees Fahrenheit. Swimming pools most often keep their pools at 78 degrees. Obviously ocean and lake water can be quite cold during the summers in the New England area, Great Lakes, and from San Francisco upward so that body heat will be absorbed by the cooler water. Often swimmers do not notice dehydration and never think of it as their body feels the coolness of the water and their sweating is not noticed while in the water and for a few minutes after exiting the water.
It is safer and more beneficial to build up gradually over several weeks or months dependent upon the entry level. Over fatigue and sore muscles from lactic acid burned in the body cells and the job of exercising is lost is a person burns out or becomes ill from the over stimulation. Slow is the answer and exercise alternate muscles or a different type of exercise sport on different days of the week. Should you over do it, then rest two or three days.
Dehydration and Rosacea
Is most important to be well hydrated all the time with 10 to 16 glasses of water dependent on whether the person is very small or large in body. However, before a heavy exercise event to have two to three extra glasses of water per day 2 or 3 hours in advance of the exercise event to avoid dehydration so the water can have had time to have entered the body cells.
Symptoms of Dehydration
Some people notice that they are dehydrated but others are so involved in the sport and being competitive with others or even themselves that they forget or don’t think they are thirsty. Some people began to have a flushed skin and heavy fatigue with an increased heart rate and heavy breathing and increased sweating and a higher body temperature. Certainly stop and rest before signs of dizziness take effect from over fatigue and extreme dehydration. It is good to place water out in advance and to take an appropriate break every five or ten minutes.
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