cardio

A new study examined the effects of strength training and cardio on metabolic disorder risk.
Split times, stroke rates, damper settings - oh my! Here's a run down on what you need to know to be a more efficient and powerful athlete on the rower.
You've probably heard you should always do strength training before cardio. A new study suggests that it really just depends on what kind of exercises you're doing.
VO2 may be largely genetic, but it can be influenced by training - by as much 15%. That would take me from a 57 to an incredible 65.5 and potentially drop more than twenty minutes off my marathon.
It's a classic gym question: "Should I do cardio or weight lifting first?" A new study weighs in on the topic.
In an attempt to set the record straight and dispel many of the myths in and around fitness, author and scientist Alex Hutchinson wrote his latest book, "Which Comes First, Cardio Or Weights?"
A new study asks whether cardio training is more effective when conducted on land or in the water.
I know reality sucks, but you need to be aware of the nonsense out there so you can implement a training program that is realistic and practical to your genetic endowment.
It's too bad that running a marathon is still looked at by many as the epitome of fitness. I don't really do HIIT, Tabata intervals, or met-con workouts either - for five reasons.
Are longer training programs always better? A recent study suggests no - at least not when it comes to hitting plateaus in VO2 max and other cardio markers.
I have for over the past few weeks gone down a deep wormhole about the measurement of output in a mixed piece of work - this "battery" I have spoken about for years now.
The debate about strength and cardio rages on. This time, researchers wondered how adding a few bike sprints into a workout routine would affect strength and power.
Every Sunday we post the "Sunday Seven" so you can quickly see the 7 most popular articles of the week. This week: cardio, range of motion, coaching advice, Olympic weightlifting, and more!
It's common to hear coaches say the best way to get conditioned for a sport is to play that sport. New science proves that idea false and shows a need for structured training.
Science takes a look at the best way to warm up in regards to strength training. How long and how hard should your warm up be for you to be the strongest in your training?
Every Sunday we post the "Sunday Seven" so you can quickly see the 7 most popular articles of the week. This week: babies and biomechanics, training tips, mature athletes, and more!
Scientists took a look at EPOC - excess post-exercise oxygen consumption - and discovered that the more fit you are, the less benefit you get from intense workouts.