The main danger of night activity was identified: it was found that the two were at risk

The main danger of night activity was identified: it was found that the two were at risk

The University of Rutgers has conducted a thorough study of metabolic differences between different types of people — the "swolf" and the "swans", and found that those who prefer to go to bed late are at greater risk of Type II diabetes and heart disease.

People who work better in the evenings and go to bed late are unofficially known as owls. Previous studies have shown that owls are more likely to suffer from diabetes and neurological disorders, and they also have a 10% higher risk of death than ovarians.

In addition to social and behavioural factors, such as irregular diets or lack of physical activity, which lead to poor health in the sauce, scientists do not know whether those who are prone to night activity have fundamental metabolic differences from buffalo.

In the new study, scientists focused on this particular issue, carefully studying 51 volunteers, while half of them were midnighters, and the rest were early birds.

All the participants were about 50 years old and had relatively low mobility, with no major diseases, such as diabetes or cancer, but they all had metabolic syndrome in their lung form; their symptoms were high blood pressure, elevated glucose glucose and increased waist circumference.

The group was observed over the course of a week to track physical activity models before the pilots were called to the laboratory to perform daily metabolic tests, and scientists wanted to check how the body processed fats and carbohydrates into energy.

The results showed that "bugs" were more sensitive to insulin and better used fat to generate energy than "coats." On the contrary, midnighters relied more on carbohydrate processing to generate energy and showed signs of resistance to insulin.