It’s hard to stay trim during the holidays, what with all the sweet treats and hot chocolate. But don’t feel too sluggish. …
And that’s not such a good thing. Today’s kids are less fit than their parents were at the same age, according to new research presented at the American Heart Association’s Scientific Sessions, and that could mean health problems …
Want to get more active? Pay attention to the signs at your local park; they can boost your physical activity by 7% to 12%.
It sounds like something a quack would support, but it’s true. There’s growing evidence that lifestyle changes such as eating a healthier diet and exercising more may be enough to prevent and even treat conditions ranging from …
Forget the pills — there’s new evidence that exercise may be as effective as medications in treating heart disease and diabetes.
While gym class may seem like an extraneous part of an academic program, getting aerobic exercise can help students to learn and remember more.
Just by increasing their physical activity, people with type 2 diabetes can lose fat that accumulates in the liver and abdomen and lower their risk of heart problems.
While physical activity can lower the risk of heart disease, two studies suggest that jobs involving hard manual labor may harm, rather than help the heart.
Aging and drinking result in similar changes in the brain, and if aerobic exercise can alleviate the age-based damage, could it do the same for alcohol-related harm?
It turns out that strengthening bone to avoid fractures starts at a very young age.
Even healthy men could improve their sperm quality by spending less time in front of the tube.
Playing video games isn’t exactly demanding on the body, but some newer versions may get children moving enough to keep them healthy.