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Simply paying attention to your body’s signals and your personal limits may help you exercise comfortably during the summer. If getting active in the midday sun doesn’t sit well with you, then don’t do it. Instead, find a pool or walk laps in a shopping mall to get your daily 30 minutes of exercise.
For this reason, Pensabene says it’s best to avoid exercising outdoors if the temperature is 80 degrees or higher or if humidity is at 80 percent or above. So be sure to check out the humidity. It’s also really important to remember that the hot weather will affect your workout, so don’t push yourself too hard, and take regular breaks so that your body can cool down. Get kitted out. Opt for breathable, lightweight, and light coloured workout attire that permits sweat to evaporate, so that you can cool down effectively.
Summer is a great time to get out and walk, but there are many summer walking myths that can prevent you from getting the most out of your summer walks. Nothing beats a walk in a shaded, natural setting on a great day with the sun shining. As the weather heats up, however, you’ll need to stay cool, stay hydrated and protect yourself from the sun. Taking to the pool is another great hot weather training option; swimming laps or pool running can give you a great workout.
We asked how you ensure you’re exercising safely outdoors. Read the discussion in the comments. Ensure you’re hydrated before you start. About 20 or 30 minutes before your workout, drink 8 to 12 ounces of water, and tack on another 6 to 10 ounces for every additional 30 minutes of exercise, writes Gordon Blackburn, director of the. But pushing yourself in the summer heat could help improve your performance in running, cycling, or other cardio activities.
As long as you take the right precautions, workouts in hot weather may. Just how much you sweat is influenced by how long you train and how hot the environment you train in is — think of Hot Yoga for example. If you train intensely for less than 30 minutes in a well-ventilated gym, then it’s normal to expect a small amount of sweat.
Pace Yourself: Cut down on exercise during the heat. If you’re not accustomed to working or exercising in a hot environment, start slowly and pick up the pace gradually. If exertion in the heat makes your heart pound and leaves you gasping for breath, STOP all activity.
Someone acclimated to the hot weather, say a Phoenix telephone lineman, develops the ability to sweat (and thus cool off) at a more intense rate, losing up to two quarts of sweat in an hour.
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