Sleep

People wait for an inspiring gust of wind to transport them to health, fitness, and wellness, but all they need do is take the marginally more uncomfortable route repeatedly and consistently.
The best workouts on earth are useless if your athletes don't recover from them to gain the benefits.
It's not a matter of boosting anything, but of getting rid of the roadblocks that keep your body from optimal production.
Wouldn't it be awesome if there was an easy way to diagnose and treat depression as simply as pressing a button on your smartphone and having an app alert you if you are depressed?
Since we spend roughly a third of our lives asleep, I think it is important that we understand this process more, especially with regard to recovery from physical exercise.
Why do we continue to overlook recovery and make a mess of the simplest of training principles?
If you eat well and train hard but sleep poorly, you're holding yourself back.
Softer modalities of training deliver surprising preventative and performance benefits.
Even a small sleep debt requires a surprisingly large payback.
Portion control, food choices, exercise intensity, and hunger all depend on the sleep we get.
Follow these rules to make the most of your strength-building efforts in and out of the gym.
A client's battle isn't always physical. Understanding mental and emotional factors can help overcome roadblocks.
If you make the rookie mistake of just worrying about the training aspect, then you will never progress.
Here are seven ways you can build exercise "snacks" into your day for more health - and more fun.
Training is the easy part. What happens the other 22 hours of the day is where the battle will be won or lost.
Life can get in the way of a good night's sleep, but there are simple steps you can take to maximize the quality of your time on the pillow.
We change our clocks twice a year in the U.S. because of Daylight Saving Time, and it costs the economy $434 million annually.