Exercise is extremely important to staying healthy both in body and mind. Being active can help a person continue to do things they enjoy and be independent as they age. Long term physical activity increases the benefits of long-term health. This is the reason many health experts advise individuals to be as active as possible and to set aside at least three days a week for some form of activity that keeps the heart beating at a steady pace. Physical exercise also has many mental benefits. For example, a person diagnosed with depression or anxiety is most often asked to conduct some form of physical activity apart from taking medication. This is because, the body produces hormones known as endorphins which improve mood and relieve stress. Depression can be alleviated by improving mood and anxiety can be relieved by reducing stress.
People have to work for at least 9 to 10 hours in the offices by just sitting on the chair without any physical movement. They come to home in the late evening or night and become too tired to perform any household work or exercise. Again in the morning they get up late from bed and do some necessary works like bath, brush, breakfast, etc and go to their office. In this way, they live their daily routine only to earn money and not their life for themselves. It is very necessary to earn money for fulfilling some basic needs however, it is also necessary to live a healthy and peaceful life which needs a good health.
2. On health systems strengthening, the Obama administration for seven years pursued a dual track approach. As you note, some aspects have been incorporated into specific disease programs such as malaria and tuberculosis. For example, the President’s Malaria Initiative (PMI), led by USAID and implemented together with CDC, is focused on further reducing malaria deaths and substantially decreasing malaria morbidity toward the long-term goal of elimination. In addition to scaling up lifesaving prevention and treatment, PMI has placed a great emphasis on support for strengthening key components of country health systems, including commodity supply chains, health information systems, and clinical and laboratory services. Many of the PMI-supported countries that have made the most progress in malaria control also have made the most progress in strengthening these key aspects of their health systems. At the same time, USAID works with priority countries to strengthen specific health functions in country-specific contexts — from bolstering governance structures, to helping countries collect, analyze, disseminate, and use timely and high quality health information. The dual track approach has similar objectives, but are not identical in all respects. (Full disclosure — I work for PMI at USAID).