A Dutch study featured in the scientific journal Diabetologia suggests that long hours of sitting may increase the risks of developing Type 2 diabetes by 22%.
Sitting can increase risk of type 2 diabetes, a new study reported.
Pregnant women are not encouraged to be sedentary, says a new study.
A new study found that only around one in four children watched the recommended amount of TV per day.
A new study reported that watching too much TV can increase one's risk of dying early.
A new study concluded that sedentary behaviors can increase cancer risk by up to 66 percent.
According to a new study, teenage boys who used computers more often had lower bone mineral density and higher body mass index.
Two new studies tied TV and computers to less happy and heavier children.
According to a new study, researchers found that an average obese woman only exercised one hour per year.
Researchers reported that TVs, computers and cars could drastically increase obesity and diabetes rates in developing nations.
Researchers reported that men are less likely to be as adventurous as their fathers.
Researchers found that aerobic exercise could prevent erectile dysfunction that occurs from consuming a Western diet high in fat and added sugars.
Researchers found that pregnant women could benefit from being more active throughout the day running small errands or taking care of their children.
Researchers report that girls who biologically mature faster tend to be less physically active and are more likely to report a lower quality of life.
Researchers suggest that children's TV habits imitate their parents' TV habits.
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.