If you think VO₂max is just important for athletes, think again.
Research shows two-thirds of women surveyed reported a moderate to severe impact on their working lives and some even left employment altogether.
Here's what NASA scientists discovered when an astronaut went into space and his twin remained on Earth.
Where to start amid all the equipment, classes and lycra.
E-cigarettes may help smokers quit but research is still limited.
Moralistic talk about food, exercise and bodies has its roots in Christianity and is perpetuated by corporations. Collectively, we can resist.
Remote sensors allowed us to observe the in-hive activities of honeybees, which could be key to keeping bee colonies worldwide healthy.
Air pollution is bad for our heart and lung health – and a new study says it may be bad for brain health, too.
Sitting too much might be killing you – this is what you can do about it.
From going out dancing to choosing smaller plates, two nutrition researchers offer some tips for reaping the fun of the holidays without destroying your health.
Muslim women in the UK don't feel able to discuss their healthcare needs because of fears of islamaphobia.
Britain – and many other countries – is facing an acute care crisis that is inextricably linked to the entrenchment of neoliberalism.
American military personnel must pass a fitness for duty exam before they serve. Nuclear weapons handlers undergo a rigorous screening process. Shouldn't the president also undergo such exams?
Just the act of eating each meal places a large degree of physiological stress on the immune system.
Americans are spending almost three and a half hours on their phones and tablets every day, twice the amount just five years ago. A behavioral scientist offers a few tips on how to take control.
Nurses will be at the forefront of delivering digital healthcare, but are they prepared?
Recent study found it's no more a "miracle" solution for weight loss than regular diets are.
It's time to stop shifting responsibility onto individuals, and start supporting deprived communities to live healthy lifestyles.
Analysis of bones from over hundreds and thousands of years ago suggests that our skeleton today is more fragile than that of our ancestors.
As part of a new strategy to combat loneliness GPs will be able to prescribe social activities. But is this ethical?