Researchers have boiled it down to a simple solution: Sit less, move more.
An active lifestyle is a surefire way to help maintain a clear, healthy mind well into your later years.
Study finds sizable jump in number of U.S. residents, rural and urban alike, who are ditching couch time in favor of fitness.
Those who spend at least two hours a week outdoors often report better health and a greater sense of well-being.
Children who engage in organized team sports often display better socio-emotional skills in later years.
An hour of moderate-to-vigorous activity each day releases a protein beneficial to the development of young minds.
Busy lifestyles force many to cram their fitness into the weekend—and it's much better than no exercise at all, researchers say.
Want better results with health goals? Pin down the mental processes that put you in a fitness-minded mood.
Mounting evidence indicates the most common sexually transmitted virus is likely tied to a higher risk of stroke and heart problems.
Modest amounts of regular exercise may be enough to counteract the ill effects of a workday spent sitting.
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.
Researchers say the rate at which you shed pounds may matter little—your body will reap the rewards either way.