Couch potatoes are always looking for a way out.
A new study found a few sessions a week of high-intensity interval training helped students pay attention in class.
Getting students to move while learning a concept helps them understand it better. And it gets them off their seats.
All exercise is beneficial for our overall health – regardless of age.
Lockdown has, for many, been an opportunity to take up daily exercise. And this is something that must be encouraged long after lockdown restrictions are lifted.
The most effective strategy for reducing obesity will be tailored to each individual.
When young children are active, their brains and bodies develop the ABCs of "physical literacy," a key developmental foundation. A new program from University of Winnipeg can help.
It's more important than ever for families to develop new routines for staying physically and mentally healthy – and to address the part screens play in our lives.
Physical activity is important for all kinds of health reasons, even in quarantine.
We've got 6 tips and a tailored exercise program to help you keep active at home during the coronavirus pandemic.
Don't just sit there. It's easy to get some exercise in your daily routine if you're stuck at home.
Keeping kids active in winter can be a challenge, as cold temperatures and icy conditions often mean more time indoors. Here's how to maintain a healthy activity level throughout Canadian winters.
Just one in four Indigenous women play sport or are physically active, with many citing racism, cost and gendered expectations as barriers.
Research shows it generates future savings for society by lowering demand for health and social care services.
It's well-established that green spaces are good for our well-being. Now we can demonstrate that greater biodiversity boosts this benefit, as well as helping to sustain native plants and animals.
New Year's resolutions are often no more than good ideas that last a few weeks. Research suggests, however, that putting purpose behind your resolutions can make a big difference. Here's how.
The average Australian school kid spends more time watching TV or gaming and less time being active over their summer holidays. Could more chores be the answer?
There are a lot of misconceptions about exercise. Here are nine.
Physical inactivity contributes to dementia risk as much as genetics, according to research.
A global report looking at physical activity among 11-17 year olds has found 89% of young Australians don't get enough physical activity. This puts us towards the very bottom of the pile.