It seems that we are in the midst of a physical activity crisis as well.
Anyone who practices yoga knows that it is good for you – and may even constantly tell their friends so.
Study reports that people are more likely to pick healthier food options when they are informed of the amount of exercise they would need to do in order to burn off those calories per meal as opposed to only seeing calorie counts or nothing at all.
People who tackle diet and exercise at the same time may have more success at achieving long-lasting results, according to Stanford researchers.
Researchers from the United Kingdom develop a new DNA test that could tell people whether or not the they have the genetic makeup to withstand high intensity and high stamina training, like long distance running.
High levels of routine physical activity during the day may help relieve sleep problems caused by hot flashes or night sweats in menopausal women, a small new study suggests.
Walking for just 20 minutes a day can help teens quit smoking, according to a new study.
A recent study has found that getting more sleep may help stem the obesity epidemic.
Researchers found that children who exercised daily were better able to cope with stress.
For years, there was nothing that any woman could do in order to ease the discomforts of menopause.
Researchers found that children who are more active lowered their risks for bone fractures later on in life.
Who says you can't have brawn and brains? New research suggests that world-class athletes may be better than the rest of us in more ways in yet another way: cognitive ability. Surprisingly, researchers also found that being an athlete minimizes cogntive differences that normally occur between men and women.
It seems that what’s good for the heart is good for the fight against cancer.
A new study found childhood depression responsible for obesity and smoking, which increase the chances for developing heart diseases.
An updated consensus statement on how to treat athletes with concussions was recently published in the British Journal of Sports Medicine.
Staying active, productive, and keeping your mind at work, is a great way of staying healthy and happy. This is particularly true during lockdown, when it can feel easy to slip into a rut of laziness, without any clear-cut schedule. But with monotony talking its toll and resulting in a serious lack of motivation for many, how do we keep on top of a consistent workflow and schedule? Stuck for inspiration on how to stay productive and pro-active during the self-isolation, and also generally in your everyday life going forward? Take a look at this short list that we’ve compiled, detailing some practices that you might want to try and employ where possible.