The wearables market increased by 3.1 percent in the past quarter, with 85 percent of those sales from fitness trackers.
Yoga was found to help those with severe depression who didn’t fully respond to antidepressant treatments, according to a study.
Swimming, racquet sports and aerobics might be the best exercise to help stave off heart disease or stroke, according to a new study
A trip to the gym could be the best medicine for depression, according to a new study.
Traditional fitness testing can be a costly and time-consuming process, but a new method that could save you a lot of money is now just a few clicks away.
Research shows that one of the health benefits of exercising while pregnant is that it protects your children into their adulthood lives.
Vigorous exercise can boost testosterone levels in overweight and obese men, lowering the chances of related health disorders.
A new study will try to determine whether regular aerobic exercise can help preserve brain function.
For those seeking to lose weight, a quick brain scan may predict how successful you’ll be, says a new study from Wake Forest Baptist Medical Center.
If you’re not a big fan of working out, mom and dad could be to blame. A study says your genes could play a huge role in your interest in exercise.
New research shows exercise may help combat the harmful impact stress has on someone’s health, specifically when it comes to stress brought on from work.
A survey reveals many Americans think laziness is to blame for weight problems, a belief that could be sabotaging their efforts.
Water has been touted as the number one beverage for dehydration. But for some long endurance athletes it could potentially be fatal.
You might want to opt out of the treadmill portion of your next stress test if you’re a woman – the results might not be accurate.
Whether your fitness goals are to lose weight or to build muscle, competition could be the key ingredient to your success, a new study shows.
A 30-second discussion about a patient’s weight can lead to improved health outcomes, including a trimmed waistline.
A new study found that participants were more positive about their workouts if they listened to music during exercise.
While many teens use their smartphones almost constantly, the omnipresent gadgets are not an effective tool to help them lose weight.
Overweight individuals had brains similar to those with a healthy weight who were ten years older, a new study found.
Research shows that even low physical fitness, up to 20 percent below the average for healthy people, is beneficial.
If you like to track your heart rate during exercise, you should think twice about the accuracy of your reading if you wear a popular “wrist-worn” device.
Many people turn to exercise to blow off some steam, but working up a sweat while angry could greatly increase a person’s risk of a heart attack.
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