It seems to be sensible, However, let’s make it an in-depth look.

After a hard workout and you’re wet, does it suggest that the body has been burning calories more than you normally? It’s logical, as excessive sweating means that you’re working hard to the max, which requires more energy. Are you sure, however, sweating can burn calories? We consulted experts to study the science and find out the truth.

It is caused by a variety of causes.

Let’s look at the reasons for sweating: It is a body function to prevent yourself from overheating, not to help burn calories. Based on Thad E. Wilson Ph.D., who is a Professor in the Department of biology at the University of Kentucky College of Medicine, “sweating is the way we cool our bodies when exercising or under other types of heat stress.” (His research is focused on the sweat glands as well as the flow of blood in the body’s skin.)

It’s hard to believe particularly engaged in a HIIT exercise, but it’s true that exertion doesn’t trigger sweat According to Wilson. In fact, exercise raises your body’s temperature and signals you that your body is ready to cool off by sweating.

More sweating doesn’t necessarily translate to the expenditure of calories being higher.

It is true that sweating, in and of itself does not have any effect on the number of calories you consume. It is true that it requires energy to transfer water ions that allow it to pass through glands and then be released in sweat, but it’s only small amounts according to Wilson. Also sweating is a process that requires energy however, it’s not enough to create an impact on your mood or how much weight you are carrying. The exercise specialist Gabbi Berkow who is an accredited personal trainer who holds an MA in exercise physiology informs Health that sweating is an indication that your body is shedding water, not fat.

Exercise can help burn calories. According to Wilson the more vigorously you work your muscles the higher the number of calories you burn. Then it produces more heat (and sweat) the body produces.

If you compare it to a workout that is weight-training the calorie burn is the highest in aerobic exercise. But, if you’re doing exercises that require weights or intervals that includes rest between sessions, you could find that you don’t have to cool off as often. “It does not mean you didn’t perform a good workout, lose calories or increase your strength; it’s just that your body temperature didn’t rise in the same way,” Berkow explains.

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