The new year gives people the opportunity to set goals and goals for the things they want to achieve in the coming year, and for many it will be related to their health.
Make sure you do these four things during the year will help you lead a healthier life.
Eat a balanced diet
"Eating a healthy, balanced diet is an important part of maintaining good health, and it can help you feel best," said NHS.
As part of a balanced diet, health experts advise you to eat a wide range of foods in certain proportions.
This includes five servings of fruits and vegetables daily, some alcohols for dairy products or dairy products, some beans, pulses, fish, eggs, meat and other proteins, pests such as potatoes, bread, rice or pasta and small amounts of unsaturated oils and spread.
Reduce saturated fat and foods and high-sugar drinks and do not drink more than 14 units of alcohol per week.
Health workers advise to do aerobic and strong exercises every week.
For adults between the ages of 19 and 64, this may include 150 minutes of moderate aerobic activity or 75 minutes of vigorous aerobic activity and exercise exercises of at least two days.
Examples of moderate aerobic activity include cycling and swift walking, while vigorous aerobic activity includes running or tennis.
Get enough sleep
According to the NHS, most adults need about eight hours of sleep a night.
If you do not get enough sleep, not only will you get tired and nervous, but it can also reduce concentration and productivity, while increasing the risk of serious health problems.
"Regular poor sleep places you at risk of serious medical conditions, including obesity, heart disease and diabetes – and shortens your lifespan," said NHS.
"It is now clear that sleeping with a night is essential for a long and healthy life."
Smoking has been proven to increase the risk of stroke, developing heart disease, and certain types of cancer.
According to the NHS, half of all long-term smokers die earlier than smoking-related diseases, but people who quit smoking up to 30 years can add up to 10 years in their lives, while stopping smoking 60 years ago will add three years.
"It's never too late to benefit from stopping. Being smokeless, not only adding years to your life, but also greatly improving your chances of a free, mobile, happier old age," said NHS.