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.
A long-running American Cancer Study study of 92,000 people reinforces the simple notion that a more active lifestyle can lead to a longer, healthier life.
Push-ups and dips are among the best exercises to engage these muscles.
If it's a healthy heart you're after, cut out the screen time and make your morning a priority.
Calories aren’t the only thing you can count to maintain a healthy diet and lifestyle.
Science has yet to support the notion that adrenaline-pumping activities like sky diving or roller coasters will somehow trigger a heart problem.
For elderly Americans, dog walking is about as enjoyable as it gets when it comes to exercise—just remember to factor in the risks for falls.
Squats and other mainstays will get your backside looking great, but there are plenty of ways to vary your glutes workout.
All levels of fitness are valuable, but higher-intensity workouts will inevitably lead to superior physical condition.
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