Research shows that young, healthy exercisers can decrease stationary cycling exercise time by several minutes and get equivalent results.
Experts caution about risks that can occur when exercising in the heat, particularly for those with preexisting cardiovascular conditions.
A new study offers insight into why the body’s response to exercise reduces chronic inflammation, as reported in Gut Microbes
Functional strength training for youth led to significant improvements in flexibility, stability, and functional movement and strength.
Researches conducted a study to determine if high-intensity indoor cycling training over an extended time would improve the gut microbiome.
How are you educating clients or members on the myriad of health benefits of physical activity?
Fit pros can boost clients’ health by coaching them to get more physical activity when they’re going through major life events.
New research findings indicate that physical activity benefits brain health, particularly for older adults.
Understanding the benefits of exercise at the molecular level and how someday it could be bottled up and taken like a vitamin.
What piqued reader interest this past year? Here we recap our top 5 popular articles that received the most reads in 2021!
Researchers studied whether physical activity and screen time was linked with children’s mental health during the COVID-19 pandemic.
A study links strength training and weight loss, finding that people lost on average 1.4% of total fat mass from resistance training alone.
Researchers propose a “weight-neutral” strategy that focuses on physical activity and cardiorespiratory fitness, instead of weight loss.
New data shows that even short bouts of moderate-to-vigorous physical activity lead to higher levels of cardiorespiratory fitness.
Modern lifestyles are a breeding ground for chronic illness. Yet, there are regions where pockets of people do appear to be living longer.
Preloading can improve performance by activating muscle potential. The challenge is finding the balance between fatigue and potentiation.
Researchers conducted a study to determine if “exercise therapy” is helpful for people with more than one chronic condition.
People coping with cancer treatment are often saddled with one of the chemotherapy side effects called “chemo brain.” Can exercise help?
A study showed that neither meal plan status nor campus residence predicted the freshman 15 weight gain—only lack of vigorous activity.
Parents may want to invest in exergaming programs, especially if their kids aren’t all that excited about fitness.