You only need a small amount of time to make a big difference.
It doesn't matter much how much you exercised in your youth, according to the science. What really matters is how much you exercise now.
What the science says about working out in extreme temperatures.
A small body of research has started to explore how fitness trackers and calorie counting apps might be linked to disordered eating and exercise.
Is grunting a sign that we’re ageing fast? Or is it just one of those things that come with the middle years, like reading glasses, greying hair and 'dad jokes'?
Research shows that the more adults identify with exercise or physical activity, the more they engage in it.
The people who get the most out of self-tracking tend to be 'systematic thinkers' who search for meaning in patterns.
Financial rewards can entice us to exercise more, and the benefits are lasting, according to a new research review.
Want teenagers to be more active? Just talk to them first
If you're unfit or overweight, there's lots you can do to make a new exercise regime both enjoyable and successful.
The Greek body - white, muscular, masculine and middle class - dominated as an ideal type. This dominance continues today.
Each extra hour of light activity above three hours cuts your risk of heart attack by 15%.
Doing the vacuuming or taking the dog for a walk? Pick up the pace – these bursts of incidental exercise could be key to improving your fitness.
Many of us are programmed to aim for 10,000 steps a day. This target is not right for everyone – but we can all benefit from setting step goals to increase our activity.
A new study reports that school-based physical activity interventions are ineffective in improving young people's activity levels. But we just need to think outside the box if we want them to work.
If you think VO₂max is just important for athletes, think again.
As we age, our bodies need different types of exercise. Here is a guide to doing the right exercise for your age.
Moralistic talk about food, exercise and bodies has its roots in Christianity and is perpetuated by corporations. Collectively, we can resist.
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.
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?