From step counters and active video games to apps for exercisers and tech-enabled gear, there are a lot of ways to combine your workouts with your digital life.
You’re working out, feeling great – until your stomach starts to churn and you’re sidelined with a bout of nausea. Here’s what’s happening in your body and how to avoid this common effect of exercise.
Your most important piece of exercise gear may be the friends you buddy up with to work out.
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.
Would you rather lounge in front of your TV than sweat in the gym? Your distant ancestors may well be (a little) responsible for your lack of motivation.
Excessively eating junk foods during adolescence could alter brain development, leading to lasting poor diet habits. But, like a muscle, the brain can be exercised to improve willpower.
Young people spend too much time sitting still. When they get a chance to move, it should not be stressful.
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.
Drinking coffee before exercising could make you run faster and lift heavier - if you’ve the right genes.
A new study has been found that television viewing increases your risk of dying from an inflammatory-related condition like Alzheimer’s or Parkinson’s disease. But it’s more complicated than that.
Activity tracking devices are boosting people’s desire to make healthy lifestyle changes – and stick to them
The first step in reviving a lost sporting culture is to involve young Australians in working out why sport has lost its appeal and how to reverse the decline in youth participation.
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.
Adults who participate in a high overall level of sports and exercise are at 34% lower risk of death than those who never or rarely engage in such activities.