It can be challenging to find a suitable activity for your disabled loved one. In this book, you will
find several tips to help you develop an exercise routine that is right for your disabled loved one.

It’s not necessary to go to a gym or train for a marathon to benefit from physical activity. Chair-
based exercise can have the same effect on your health and wellbeing as a workout at a gym.

We looked at the impact of physical exercise on disabled people when choosing research
papers. Some studies looked at the impact of exercise on people’s daily lives while others
explored social integration, empowerment, self-perception, and self-perception. These studies
have common themes because they address issues that are relevant for people with disabilities.
They provide insight into how exercise can improve their lives and help them function in different
environments. The study was designed to investigate the benefits of active living for people with
disabilities and how it can help them meet their personal goals.
The government recommends that adults with disabilities complete at least 150 minutes of
moderate-to-vigorous aerobic physical activity a week. This activity should be done in 10-minute
increments throughout the week for best results. Adults with disabilities can also engage in
moderate to vigorous muscle-strengthening that engages all major muscle group. Adults with
disabilities may also benefit from muscle-strengthening exercises in addition to aerobic exercise.
The chief medical officers created an infographic and report based on these findings. Increasing
physical activity will benefit mental health and reduce the risk of depression and anxiety. You
can maintain your independence and support daily activities by engaging in physical activity.
And you can do it anywhere – at home, at work, and in the community. Only your own motivation
can stop you!