There is no question that military training and service are physically and mentally necessary. Living and working in hazardous environments has obvious risks to physical and mental health.

For this reason, military recruits and active-duty soldiers require high strength and perseverance with good stress management and other coping strategies.

One goal of military training is to develop those skills and abilities that are already healthy and healthy recruits or continuous service members. Unfortunately, many employees are ineligible for military service due to physical limitations. This is due to the inactivity and obesity among young people.

Obesity is one of the main reasons why civilian conscripts are considered unfit for medical treatment, according to a report by the US Congress. Among overweight recruits, these traits are more likely to be deficient.

Equally disturbing is the fact that poor fitness makes up for the “healthy” weight of young men and women. The 2010 report, written by a group of retired warlords, raises the same concern: “Too fat to fight.” The subsequent report, “Too fat to fight,” indicates that the situation has not improved.

Not only are many young people unfit for military service, but those who enter basic training may also be delayed or discontinued. These injuries are usually caused by overweight and ineligible recruits. Recruiters who do not cope with stress management are less likely to complete training.

This highlights the importance of promoting good mental and physical health among young people, especially those who plan to serve in the military.

Physical and mental health is essential for the readiness of active soldiers and guards. Exercise is not only the best way to maintain physical strength and endurance but also to control stress and reduce anxiety and depression.

Exercise plays an important role in the health and well-being of military personnel. First of all, regular exercise helps prevent physical activity and prevents normal weight gain after military service. Exercise is also a key part of recovering from injuries sustained during the ministry.

Similarly, regular physical activity is beneficial for mental health. Depression and anxiety are common among military veterans. Exercise alone is proven to be effective in treating these conditions and in combination with other therapies.

This is especially useful for soldiers with post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD). It is estimated that 20-30% of soldiers meet the criteria for diagnosis of PTSD. Most soldiers with PTSD have or develop other conditions, including major depression, anxiety, or substance abuse.

Treatment for PTSD is challenging and includes behavioral therapy, medications and other lifestyles. One of these is exercise. Exercising in the past can reduce the risk of PTSD, and exercise can reduce the symptoms of PTSD in combination with other treatments.

All of this supports the need for exercise to develop and maintain physical, mental, and mental health among military recruits, active-duty soldiers, and veterans. The rest of us can benefit from regular physical activity.