The speed of your strength-training workout is a strong indicator of your overall health—and could hint at your possible lifespan.
If your enthusiasm for fitness is waning, a walking group could bring new energy—and accountability.
A long-running CDC analysis has found veterans ages 35 to 70 suffer cardiovascular conditions at a greater rate than non-veterans.
Electrolyte abnormalities, dehydration and inflammation are all potential side effects of low-carb diets—and they all create conditions that can lead to heart malfunctions.
Knowing where to seek medical help on vacation can make all the difference when heart attack symptoms are at play.
Science has yet to support the notion that adrenaline-pumping activities like sky diving or roller coasters will somehow trigger a heart problem.
Long-running study finds men who can meet this key metric often enjoy better heart health.
Modest increases in physical fitness can improve overall health, ultimately paying off with a healthier heart.
After four decades as a smoker, Vicky Walker has found long-lasting escape thanks to a smoking cessation program and its ever-accessible leader.
Researchers suspect high levels of a key hormone in the blood could hint at a person's risk of developing age-related ailments, such as weakness and poor balance.
Decongestants and other medicines used to treat cold and flu symptoms can sometimes exacerbate high blood pressure or heart problems.
A sedentary lifestyle—including long stretches of sitting at work—is one of the surest routes to health trouble.
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