When toes do their thing, you hardly notice them. When you use abuse them with ill-fitting shoes, they'll clamor for attention.
Busy lifestyles force many to cram their fitness into the weekend—and it's much better than no exercise at all, researchers say.
If the world is warming to that chubby, cuddly look, is that such a bad thing? Not if you've improved from yesteryear.
High-priced gyms don't have the market cornered on strength-building. Some simple, at-home exercises can do the trick nicely.
Want better results with health goals? Pin down the mental processes that put you in a fitness-minded mood.
A workout for a 20-something isn't apt to work for a Boomer. Choose a fitness plan that suits your age and lifestyle.
Not all strokes happen quickly. But quick action still makes all the difference.
Children's exercise habits begin to take shape as early as age 7, researchers say—so don't let them become couch potatoes.
Even a modest increase in fitness level can improve longevity and quality of life.
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.
For those suffering arthritis, short walks each day can deliver pain relief and pave the way to independence.
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