You may think exercise will boost your metabolism, but in fact your body has a way of doing all of these things at the same time. The results will be much more beneficial when you're older - the amount of fat and sugar is actually decreased and your body has an even bigger pool of healthy fat and calories (but it's not just the fat and sugar; your organs are also using the excess fat to build up the fat reserves on top of your blood). As a result, your blood pressure and heart rate will probably improve, while the amount of exercise you do affects your heart rate - if you do more, your blood pressure and heart rate will be even better. Your body also needs to adjust to stress - exercise reduces its effects, but it's likely still important to take into account all natural and hormonal changes in you before going any further. And finally, if you're in a "healthy" age (you're around 40) and don't experience any of the "brain drain" effects - but are struggling with some of those "brain and heart" symptoms, try exercising regularly - exercise for less. If you're still feeling fatigued though, start going for a little workout or some type of sport-based exercise. For adults who have had an average of 6.5 to 14.5 servings of blood glucose tolerance tests, insulin is the first hormone to stimulate your heart and is critical for your health. High-protein diets improve your insulin concentration by up to 40 percent. The American Academy of Pediatrics recommends between 200 mg and 300 mg daily of protein and reduce blood sugar by 2 to 3 percent. It also advises that you take in at least 8 grams of protein per day at bed time. However, you can do it multiple times daily.