May be, that is how decay of genes and strength happens in Kaliyuga.
If you wish your traits to be saved and pass on to next generation, play. Play and exercise for the sake of worship of your body. Not as passion or show-off or status-symbol. For the sake of selfless worship of body that matters not only for your existence but also for well-being of future generations!
Why bother about future generations!
Because they are the custodians of dharma! They are the ones who will protect dharma! And sustain life here and otherwise!
RNA-Dependent Intergenerational Inheritance of Enhanced Synaptic Plasticity after Environmental Enrichment
Exercising male mice pass a cognitive benefit to their offspring
This phenomenon is mediated by altered expression of sperm RNA
Levels of miR212/132 in sperm play a key role in this intergenerational effect
Physical exercise in combination with cognitive training is known to enhance synaptic plasticity, learning, and memory and lower the risk for various complex diseases including Alzheimer’s disease. Here, we show that exposure of adult male mice to an environmental enrichment paradigm leads to enhancement of synaptic plasticity and cognition also in the next generation. We show that this effect is mediated through sperm RNA and especially miRs 212/132. In conclusion, our study reports intergenerational inheritance of an acquired cognitive benefit and points to specific miRs as candidates mechanistically involved in this type of transmission.
Does physical activity influence the health of future offspring?
Study finds an intergenerational benefit
Physical and mental exercise is not only beneficial for your own brain, but can also affect the learning ability of future offspring – at least in mice. This particular form of inheritance is mediated by certain RNA molecules that influence gene activity. These molecules accumulate in both the brain and germ cells following physical and mental activity. Prof. André Fischer and colleagues from the German Center for Neurodegenerative Diseases (DZNE) in Goettingen and Munich and the University Medical Center Goettingen (UMG) report these findings in the journal Cell Reports.