Bicycling is one of the very best exercises that you can perform if you would like to burn off as many calories. Bicycling over 20 miles is tied with conducting one of 150 exercises tied for third among roughly 175 exercises and evaluated by the Harvard Heart Letter in its July 2004 book.
Bicycling 16 or more mph is known as “racing” from the Wisconsin Department of Health’s “Calories Burned Per Hour” graph. Calories burned to calories burned per mile by dividing the amount of miles can be converted by you. When you cycle in the assortment of 16 to 19 mph, off about 59 calories per mile burn off if you are approximately 40 calories per mile and 155 lbs if you are 130 lbs if you weigh 190 pounds.
Bicycling 14 to 15.9 mph is regarded as a “vigorous effort” from the Wisconsin Department of Health. More vigorous attempts spur increased calorie losses by increasing your heart rate and the quantity of fuel your body burns off, based on “Swim, Bike, Run.” If you bicycle 14 to 15.9 mph, you burn off about 58 calories per mile if you weigh 190 lbs, about 47 calories per mile if you are 155 pounds and approximately 39 calories per mile if you’re 130 lbs.
When you bicycle 12 to 13.9 mph, you burn off about 53 calories per mile if you weigh 190 pounds, about 43 calories per mile if you’re 155 lbs and about 36 calories per mile if you’re 130 lbs.
Bicycling 10 to 11.9 mph is regarded as a “light effort” by the Wisconsin Department of Health. If you cycle 10 to 11.9 mph, you burn about 47 calories per mile if you weigh 190 pounds, about 38 calories per mile if you’re 155 lbs and about 32 calories per mile if you’re 130 lbs.
Many exercise specialists favor bicycling over running because it “is not as traumatic to the joints than jogging,” according to renowned practice pro Dr. Kenneth Cooper in his publication “Controlling Cholesterol.” Cooper recommends bicycling four or four times weekly in the first two weeks of a bicycling program, cycling five miles four days in the third through fifth weeks and continued four times per week, and raising your mileage in subsequent weeks.