Study: Mamas-to-be who commit to strength training enjoy more energy and experience less fatigue.
The body can adapt to a new exercise regimen at just about any age.
Variations of the plank, bird dog and leg extension can strengthen your body—minus the anguish and agony.
Those who cycle their dieting—five days on, weekends off—may encounter nearly as much gut damage as non-dieters.
Stave off injuries and fatigue by adapting your workouts to meet your age and fitness level.
Exercises that target legs and ankles will help guard against falls from age 40 and beyond.
Study finds sizable jump in number of U.S. residents, rural and urban alike, who are ditching couch time in favor of fitness.
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.
The speed of your strength-training workout is a strong indicator of your overall health—and could hint at your possible lifespan.
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.
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