The impact of screen time on cardiovascular disease, cancer incidence and mortality may be greatest in people who have lower levels of grip-strength, fitness and physical activity.
Researchers show that the reward center of the brain values foods high in both fat and carbohydrates.
Men with a stronger grip were more likely to be married than men with weaker grips.
Sarcomeres are the true powerhouses in your muscles and researchers now have a better understanding of how they work.
Learn the best way to curate information and be your own scientific researcher.
Sherpas have genetically adapted to living in low oxygen environments and this could be good news for preventing more deaths in ICUs.
The next time you read a news report on health research, ask yourself these questions.
Research shows that maintaining the right level of vitamin D may improve six key areas of performance.
Emerging research on food intolerances may end the elimination diet guessing game.
Before you swear off processed and red meat altogether, remember to be skeptical and use common sense.
Science says air conditioning makes you fat. But it also says being in cold water burns more calories. What gives?
From increased stability to altering muscular force, these bodyweight movements should be part of every athlete's training.
A recent study compares the performance of ultra-marathon runners under different dietary conditions.
Much of what we ready in fitness publications looks like science and feels like science, but it is missing something.
A new study suggests isometric training may have real value for your back squat.
Is all that time on the foam roller actually working? A recent study compared foam rolling to PNF stretching.
There are some fundamental flaws in the new research on chocolate that probably make it useless.