Research in rats suggest that the increased blood flow that comes from exercise could actually slow tumors down.
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A fitness expert offers a simple strength training regime you can start now to help avoid injury during snow shoveling next winter.
The Institute of Medicine’s number one recommendation to help mitigate the impacts of cognitive aging: be physically active.
A new study finds that in the long term, exercise may be more important than diet for many people in fighting weight gain.
A study finds that being physically active can help lead your spouse to become fitter, too.
Middle-age adults take note: the exercise you shirk today may lead to shrunken brain tissue in a couple of decades.
Yet another reason to exercise, among the hundreds: Researchers report that in mice, it can fend off a potentially fatal complication of diabetes.
U.K. researchers report that “physical inactivity may theoretically be responsible for twice as many total deaths as high BMI…”
A new study suggests that the power of exercise to lift depression may stem from chemical effects on the working muscles that then affect the brain.
Wouldn’t it be great to take little pill for combatting stress; something that allowed you to just laugh at all the bad drivers in Boston rather than screaming obscenities and giving everyone the finger? Apparently there’s something even better: exercise.