With beach days behind us and heaps of holiday guzzling and gorging ahead, now is the time to put your best fitness foot forward.
Get a taste of what life is like on the gridiron with this football-inspired conditioning circuit.
Everyone knows that walking is one of the best exercises for health, which is why physicians regularly recommend 150 minutes a week. But that's a measure of volume. What about walking speed? Does that make a difference?
Two Penn State grads teamed up on a passion project to produce a podcast.
Not only can the push-up be challenging and intimidating, it is incredibly uncomfortable and even dangerous to practice if you suffer from shoulder ailments or lower-back pain. The following effective, efficient and safe sequence is a great alternative.
Running slowly allows your body to improve the energy system most essential to running: your aerobic energy system.
Many of us play favorites when picking which muscles to engage, focusing primarily on exposed areas such as the legs and arms. But selective exercising could lead to imbalances and injuries in muscles that are valuable to your daily activities.
It's important to understand that you perform squats daily. Every time you bend down to pick up an object or stand from a seated position, you are squatting.
Many low-carb diets leave teens with fewer calories than their growing bodies require. A majority of an adult's bone mass is obtained during adolescence, so it's not the time to be forgoing foods that provide essential vitamins and minerals for growth.
This isn't the first time coconut oil has come under fire. In 2017, the American Heart Association recommended people replace saturated fats, like coconut oil and butter, with healthier fats, like olive oil. Saturated fats can increase the risk of heart disease.
Would you like to kick-start your metabolism and strengthen your immunity to diseases? Just eat fat-burning foods with immune-boosting ingredients, and drink alkaline water. Actually, that whole paragraph, and its very concept, is a lie.
For many of us, mental stress manifests into physical symptoms such as a stiff neck, jaw pain, tension headaches, and even shortness of breath. There are tension-taming techniques that can ease the effects of stress on the body.
Many people have sedentary desk jobs that can lead to pain in the lower back, neck and shoulders, as well as tight hips and eye strain. You can undo the damage by incorporating key bodyweight moves into your workout routine along with stretching.