Meditation is the latest thing that has popped up as a supplement in the fitness world.
But for some people, it’s a serious health risk.
And the medical community is trying to figure out how to help.
A new study from the American College of Sports Medicine (ACSM) and the American Academy of Family Physicians (AAFP) looks at the effects of meditation and mindfulness on the body.
It was done at the University of Washington’s Center for Integrative Medicine, and it was published in the July issue of the Journal of Alternative and Complementary Medicine.
Meditation is a practice that focuses on a specific type of brain-wave activity known as meditation.
Meditation is generally associated with calming and focused states.
The study found that the effects were not as strong as the effects on a normal person.
Instead, the research found that for some, it helped them feel less bored and stressed.
“The benefits of meditation can include improved concentration and focus, enhanced awareness, reduced stress and anxiety, and reduced physical symptoms of depression, including lower blood pressure, increased energy, lower fatigue, reduced pain, improved sleep, and improved sleep quality,” the researchers wrote.
Some people report feeling more alert when they’re meditating.
And studies show that some meditation techniques can help manage anxiety and depression.
The research also found that meditating helps people with chronic health conditions, such as hypertension, diabetes, and obesity.
And meditation can improve cognitive function, which is also linked to improved health and wellbeing.
The ACSM and AAFP study found meditation to have an effect on the brain and immune system, which can help improve cognitive functioning.
This is important, because the researchers also found a link between meditation and brain-health issues, including anxiety, depression, anxiety-related disorders, and cognitive decline.
The study authors recommend that people seek help for their health needs if they’re interested in meditation or are unsure.
The researchers say that while meditation might help you feel better, it doesn’t provide any benefits for your health.
“Meditation does not offer any additional benefits for health and the brain,” the study concluded.