Why fishing makes you happier? (Part 1)

Fishing is good for your heart, helps you exercise after cancer treatment, cheers you up, and reduces stress.


Fishing one of the easiest outdoor sports to do. Irrespective of age, economy, social status, or even the ability to exercise, everyone can participate easily.

According to a recent study by the Outdoor Fishing Entertainment Organization: over 46 million Americans are fishing, one-third of them are women.

Here are some specific benefits of fishing:

Stay healthy

Fishing doesn’t necessarily increase your heart rate but to get the best out of it, you need to have some skills in sailing, biking or hiking. All of these benefits for the heart.

Certainly, spending more time outdoors is good for the body and brain. Outdoor space provides abundant vitamins (but do not forget to apply sunscreen), which makes us happier and more charming.

Towing fishing rods is a specific action of fishing, combined with artificial flight paths that will help breast cancer patients recover. This can be considered as a form of support, treatment and exercise. Toss movement is similar to post-surgery or radiation therapy. This is great for women at all stages of treatment and recovery.

Great source of nutrition

While many people don’t care what to do with the fish they catch, you should still reward yourself with the food from it after each fishing trip. Fish contains abundant omega-3 fatty acids, which can lower blood pressure, the risk of stroke and heart failure. According to the Mayo Clinic, eating fish also reduces heart rhythm disorders and improves brain function in young children.

Research shows that eating fish can protect the eyes, reduce the risk of asthma, protect the skin under UV rays and halve the risk of chronic arthritis. Eating fish regularly also reduces the risk of breast cancer.

Live longer

All healthy eating habits will give you great health. The Japanese-rich diet of vegetables and fish pays off for their longevity. Data from the World Health Organization shows that Japanese women have an average life expectancy of 87 years, the highest in the world, while men have an average life expectancy of 80 years.