Researchers at Columbia University's Mailman School of Public Health and the Columbia Aging Center found they were more likely to be weaker than men. Grip strength was not a factor in the marital status of women. SSM Health Population .
Grip strength is an established measure of health and has previously been linked to the risk of cardiovascular diseases and mortality
"Vegard Skirbekk, PhD, professor, Columbia Aging Center and Mailman School of Population and Family Health." […]
Using a population-based study of 5.009 adults from the Norwegian 1923-35 and 1936-48, assessing the association between respondents' marital status and grip strength when respondents were aged 59 to 71
Grip strength is particularly important for older adults, and has implications for a host of health-related risks – for heart disease and factures, physical mobility , the capacity to be socially active and healthy, and to enjoy a good quality of life. At the Same Time, Marriage Confers Many of the Same Benefits.
In the first cohort, reflecting societal trends that have increasingly deemphasized the importance of marriage. "At the same time, men have a growing health dependency on women," says Skirbekk. To give that to a group of people (Substantiv, plural) their relatively poor health. "
Policies to be used in a social environment. Imply, "says Skirbekk.
Materials provided by Columbia University's Mailman School of Public Health . Note: Content may be edited for style and length.