10 Reasons Why Adventure Travel Is Good for You
Adventure is good for you. So I have compiled a list of the Top 10 reasons why. While there are a few physical benefits of a self-sacrificing journey (see numbers 1, 2 and 3, below), the benefits of your mental health are equally impressive (numbers 4, 5 and 6). Also, going on an adventure can enlighten your soul (Nos. 7 and 8) and help save the world (numbers 9 and 10). Can you think of anything else that could do all of that?
1) When you are dirty, you improve your physical health
Scientists have recently reported that our desire for modern hygiene can lead to an increase in infectious diseases, asthma, and inflammatory bowel disease. Detoxification can be the best way to develop a strong immune system. To travel means to be unclean — and to be healthy.
2) External activities can prevent (or treat) a variety of health problems
Doctors around the world are now prescribing “park medications” for conditions ranging from heart disease to obesity to attention deficit disorder. The self-sacrificing journey takes the park instructions to the next level.
3) There are no age limits to adventure
Anyone can make nature a playground. Adventure is a career that you can stick to for the rest of your life.
4) Take a trip, get a great brain
Studies show that walking or walking enhances the brain. Usually, your hippocampus becomes smaller when you reach the mid-50s, leading to memory loss. But a group of middle-aged adults who take a three-minute, 40-week-long trip all year increased hippocampi, on average, by 2 percent, which could improve their retention for years. Walking will keep you mentally sharp.
5) Continuing the adventure raises your patience of uncertainty
Putting yourself in a position where things don't always go as planned — like a self-sacrificing journey — helps you to learn to deal with uncertainties in life. And there is no shortage of those.
6) Adventure allows you to safely "try" other lives
One of the best things about starting a long trip is that you can get rid of your familiar skin for a while and do whatever you want to become — before you take a serious and permanent step. Who would you be if you lived there?
7) Continuing the journey encourages reflection, a mental skill that is often lacking today.
Events give us pleasant memories, which we often carry back in our minds to remind ourselves. This means that our journey "sails" for a while, a very important task in these days when we are all so busy that most of our activities pass in an instant and go forever - without any real meaning attached to it. But remembering our experiences often allows us time — and energy — to learn from them.
8) Adventures nourish your dreams and build your confidence
The editor of National Geographic Traveler Magazine once suggested that the "Travel Cycle" went like this: 1) dream, 2) plan, 3) go, 4) share. But no matter how many steps it takes to get there, one thing you are sure about visiting amazing nature is that it is quickly addictive. Dealing with just one desert does not seem to be enough; your soul immediately needs more. And each time you leave, you find yourself changing. Events build your confidence; and each successive, he challenges just a little bit. I can add a fifth step to Travel Cycle: dream bigger.
9) Recreational activities to treat community illness: loss of children with tremors and quenching of wandering
Today, the United States faces what some have described as a pandemic: the loss of precious friendships. The Outdoor Foundation reports that youth participation in outdoor activities has declined for three consecutive years. And when parents spend too much time with their children and insist on getting involved in all their activities — when they become “parents with a helmet” —they kill the child's curiosity. The wandering sparkle is extinguished, permanently.
10) Adventure travelers may be more important than ever in saving the world
Some scientists warn that in nine years (or less), global warming will no longer be a factor, resulting in rapid climate change. If they are right, a group of people in the general public will have to come forward and improve their environmental efforts, if the world is to survive. That chosen group of people may be adventure travelers: those who often travel beyond the envelope outside.
As Mark Twain once wrote, “Twenty years from now you will be more disappointed in the things you did not do than in the things you did. So discard the bowlines. Sail from the safe harbor. Catch the trade winds on your sail. Check. Dream. Find out for yourself. ” Here are your experiences, in any corner of the world you find, Yasir