With gyms closed and fitness supplies short on the shelves, maybe it’s time to turn your housework into a workout.
‘LIIT’ is the latest exercise phenomenon that advocates for slowing down your workout.
With the coronavirus forcing people to stay at home, new ways are needed to keep fit.
Use tins of beans, use a coat, use your kids … it’s all about being creative with the space you’ve got.
Don’t just sit there. It’s easy to get some exercise in your daily routine if you’re stuck at home.
The immune system can respond to stress in ways that harm health. But there’s a stress-buster that can help keep you calm and healthy: exercise.
In addition to its health and fitness benefits, exercise can also give your relationship a boost – especially if you exercise together.
Shovelling snow is excellent exercise that works the upper and lower body. However, it’s important to remember that digging out from a storm pushes many people to their maximal fitness capacity.
One hypothesis suggests that there’s a finite amount of protein that the body can actually use.
The age of the Industrial Revolution also saw a fitness revolution in Britain.
It’s incredibly difficult to will away bad habits. But two simple strategies can make things easier.
Gym memberships spike as people make their New Year's resolutions – but very few people will actually use them past February.
Does it matter what type of physical activity you do?
Forget being super self-critical and whipping yourself into shape. There are ways to set yourself up for success that are far kinder and work better.
The cost and the hassles involved can stand in the way of kids joining teams and taking part in organized activities. So can cultural barriers.
As record running times drop, what role is footwear playing?
No matter how much you weigh, there are many benefits to starting exercise, from a reduced risk of heart disease to better mental health.
Moving daily is essential to keeping ourselves healthy.
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.