Find out what you need to know about sports-related back and spine injuries. It's important to know when to treat these injuries on your own and when to seek help.
Here is this week’s round-up of stories from around the Web featuring Cleveland Clinic experts that we know you won’t want to miss.
You’re ready to get serious with your fitness routine and hire a personal trainer. Be thorough in your research and insist on someone who can really help you reach your goals.
Some people think all you need to do is tackle free weights and machines in the gym. Others swear by regular running, walking, swimming or biking. We asked our exercise physiologists to decide the champ.
When we were children, we rode our bikes and remember the feeling of freedom it gave us. Now, as adults, bicycling offers great exercise, especially for long-term joint problems. Here’s how to get back in the bike seat.
Find expert workout tips to help you make the change from being a high school or collegiate sports athlete to an active adult. Exercises and their intensity should change as you focus on long-term health.
When the weekend comes -- relax, have fun, but don’t let your diet slide. Occasional treats are okay, especially over the weekend, but you don't want to let them ruin healthy habits.
Myth: Strength training increases bulk and hinders performance.Fact: Strength training helps improve your running economy, decrease your risk of injury and make your running more effective. Want to run a marathon? Include strength training in your workout plans, says Cleveland Clinic Sports Health exercise physiologist Heather Nettle, MA. Strength training helps you build muscles and
When you exercise, should you reach for water, a sports drink or something else? A sports nutritionist offers advice.