A new study reveals the benefits of exercise in the treatment of fatty liver disease.

By influencing various metabolic pathways in the body, exercise aids in the treatment of nonalcoholic fatty liver disease.

Over the course of 12 weeks, regular high-intensity interval training (HIIT) exercise dramatically reduced the research participants' fasting glucose and waist circumference.

It also increased their maximal oxygen consumption rate and maximum effort reached. These beneficial effects were linked to changes in the quantity of many metabolites.

Exercise, in particular, changed the amino acid metabolism in adipose tissue.

The most prevalent liver illness is non-alcoholic fatty liver disease (NAFLD), which affects around 25% of the world's population.

Even without weight reduction or dietary modifications, exercise can help people with NAFLD improve a variety of characteristics that contribute to illness.

Exercise improved fasting blood glucose levels and altered amino acid, lipid, and bile acid metabolism.

Exercise, on the other hand, did not alleviate aberrant blood lipid concentrations; their therapy necessitates attention to the quality of dietary fats.

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