New research shows not all sitting is bad for our health, so long as you're active at other times of the day.
Old habits die hard.
There is much work to do if Australia is to eradicate various barriers to participation in sport.
New research on sprint interval exercise and cardiovascular fitness suggests doing less exercise may actually be better for us.
Physical exercise was once primarily an open-air activity, until gym training and monitoring took hold. Digital devices and augmented reality now offer the freedom to head out into the city again.
Short bursts of intense exercise are all the rage. But a new study finds that a more moderate approach can be just as good.
Don't be alarmed: it's no more dangerous than other sports, and in fact, it's actually good for your health.
A new study examines the benefits of cramming all of your weekly exercise in at the weekend.
Cycling is a great form of exercise, and what better time to get started than the new year. But before you launch yourself up a mountain, review these tips from an experienced MAMIL.
Do fitness trackers work? For how long? And are they more than just a passing fad? We explore what you need to know about fitness trackers.
Most of us know that exercise is good for you in the long run, but there's compelling evidence to show that it helps you right away. Here's why.
Healthy Australians slide into extreme inactivity and poor dietary choices over a just a few years of feeling time poor and rushed in their daily lives.
All physical activities carry some risk of injury. But before you retreat to the safety of the couch, it’s important to remember the benefits far outweigh the risks.
Once we reach adulthood, our bone structure and proportions are fixed, but we can manipulate our muscles.
Here we review the best science about how to start an exercise habit, and how to keep it going.
Do you land on your heel or forefoot when running? Listening to your technique might give you a clue and reduce your chances of injury.
Recent research suggests running allows the brain to rest and reduces the need for sleep.
There's not enough evidence that sports drinks are any better at hydrating you than water.
Being physically active during and after cancer treatment has many benefits.
The ideal fitness regime is not just a matter of time.