Strength training offers many benefits, including increased muscle tone, strength, endurance and bone density.
Whether you’re comfortable with it or still trying to decide, there are a few things to keep in mind when it comes to gyms in the coronavirus era.
A sports medicine specialist discusses when you need to wear a face mask while running outdoors and when it’s OK to skip it.
A cardiologist explains what research shows about the accuracy of wrist-worn heart monitors.
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Can’t get to the gym? You might be wondering how you’re supposed to go about this whole at-home workout thing. Experts at Cleveland Clinic give these tips.
If you’re looking to get off the treadmill, cut your workout time in half and give your joints a break – join the climbing movement. A workout on a vertical climber mimics the movement of climbing a mountain. It combines both cardio and aerobic activity with strength training.
Electrolytes are minerals found in the body that help regulate fluids and muscle contractions. If you lose too many electrolytes through illness or sweat, you might need to look into a beneficial electrolyte replacement drink.
Childhood obesity can set a child up for a lifetime of weight and health challenges. But you can help by being a good role model and taking these other simple but important steps.
There’s no such thing as too much cardio exercise, according to a large new study, which found no upper limit to the benefits of aerobic fitness in terms of reducing risk of death.
The gluteal muscles, diaphragm, hip flexors, and hip adductor muscles also comprise your core. These large muscle groups help control the movements you make throughout the day.