A new study suggests that popping a few Advil before a high-altitude climb can prevent symptoms like headache, nausea and fatigue.
It’s that time of year again. March Madness is around the corner and athletes — and inspired fans — are aiming to improve their performance on the court. It turns out, the secret to game-time success may lie in players’ imaginations.
Children bump their heads and recover all the time, but for some, even mild concussions may lead to lasting problems with attention and memory.
The problem with exercise games is that to benefit, you actually have to play them
Baseball’s National League MVP Ryan Braun won his appeal of a positive drug test, but that’s a far cry from proving innocence.
Most cases of sexual abuse remain hidden — the shame of the act borne tragically by the victim more often than by the perpetrator to whom it rightfully belongs.
Month three of boot camp has begun, but the pounds stubbornly refuse to budge. Could a food diary — or lack thereof — be the culprit?
One pound. That’s it! After eight days of abs-defining crunches, too many push-ups to count, breathless sprints, painful planks, forward lunges, backward lunges, you name it, one measly pound is all I’ve kissed goodbye.
The words “boot camp” and “Bonnie” do not go together. I am one of the last people you’d ever envision willingly signing up for a 45-minute class, four days a week, that has as its goal exercising to the point of exhaustion.
America is becoming a punch-drunk place. With the NHL season raging along and the NFL gearing up for its bone-crunching round of playoffs starting this month, most fans try not to give too much thought to how the players …
Coaches value players who have their head in the game, but a new study finds that may not be the healthiest thing for soccer players. Those who head the ball most frequently, the study showed, had damage in brain areas similar to …
On Sunday, Nov. 6, tens of thousands of participants of the annual ING New York City Marathon will hurtle through the city’s five boroughs. That’s a lot of potential for fun — and for pain.
Children’s emergency room visits for concussion increased 60% over eight years, according to a new study by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) — but that’s not necessarily bad news.