There are few things more important than regular stretching.
Harvard researchers have found that middle-aged people who practice five healthy behaviors lower their stroke risk by about 80%.
Encourage your kids to go outside and play. Free play is as important and maybe even more important than team activities.
Do you take public transportation every day or use it quite often? You may be better off than your fellow commuters who drive.
According to a new study from the Canadian Academy of Sports Medicine, kids can begin at six, if it’s carefully supervised.
While the name of the Fit in Minutes app may be misleading, it’s at least a step in the right direction.
If you’re looking for a simple, visually appealing way to keep track of your journeys, Every Body Walk does the trick.
This Runtastic app uses your phone’s camera to monitor your heart rate.
Looking for a way to lower stress? Try these five exercises from Dr. Tami Meraglia, author of “The Hormone Secret: Discover Effortless Weight Loss and Renewed Energy in Just 30 Days.”
Digging. Planting. Pruning. Weeding. Raking. Sweeping. If you want to tone-up for swimsuit season, do some work out in the garden.
Exercise is one of the best stress busters out there. But, there are also other behaviors you can moderate to make a difference.
People who get at least some high intensity exercise that makes them sweaty and winded could reduce their chances of dying early by up to 13%.
Those with better cardio-respiratory performance had a 50% reduction in risk of dying over those who had poor cardiac performance.
Do you want to stay out of the hospital? Maybe you should exercise more often.
Exercise is proven to have both physical and mental health benefits. Sian Beilock, author of “How The Body Knows Its Mind” from sister company Simon And Schuster shares five surprising mental benefits of exercise.