fitness

A single minute of exercise each day is linked to better bone health in women, new research shows.
In a new study, researchers analyzed what women say makes them feel happy and successful, and how their expectations and beliefs about exercise foster or undermine those things.
Researchers have found that diabetics need to work extra hard in order to see the benefits of exercise.
We've all heard the saying, "Too much of a good thing can be bad for you." Yes, that includes exercise.
People spend years dieting, exercising, and doing their best to try to lose weight, but they barely see any results for their efforts.
A new study is one of the first to link alcohol consumption with a higher prevalence of sarcopenia in postmenopausal women.
This study suggests that physical strength might stem as much from exercising the nervous system as the muscles it controls.
Triggering a certain type of metabolic stress in mouse muscle cells causes them to produce and secrete significant amounts of the anti-diabetic hormone.
This study says that how you perceive a sport determines how hard it is, and that the placebo effect can help make your activity less strenuous.
According to a new study, the association of extensively measured upper and lower body muscle strength with cognitive function was observed.
Just one 30-minute bout of exercise makes women feel stronger and thinner, according to a new study.
Researchers have found that individual reactions to bread can be determined by examining gut bacteria and for some people, white bread is better than whole wheat.
This discovery leads us one step closer to understanding tiredness and how the brain signals to the body that it's time to sleep.
But what do you do if you spend most of your mealtimes alone? Would you believe eating in front of a mirror can elevate your mood?
A new study finds women who drink diet soda while pregnant raise their child's obesity risk in addition to their own.
Testicular cancer is a type of cancer that strikes the young; according to the NIH, it's most common among men between the ages of 15 and 34.
This is the first study to demonstrate improvements in cardiac structure and function to be recorded following an exercise intervention in type 2 diabetes.