Lifestyle Center: Exercise
Could being rewarded by an employer for healthy behavior actually lead to failure?
Veterans who have been wounded often deal with chronic pain conditions. A new study suggests they might be able to help themselves.
Coffee-loving athletes, rejoice! You may be able to ditch the energy drinks and caffeine pills for good.
Do you sleep more than nine hours a night? If so, you could be putting your health at risk.
Is it possible to "train" your brain? By training your body, perhaps.
There's a lot going on inside long-distance runners' bodies.
Yoga isn't just for women. In fact, it might help men with side effects from a type of cancer only men can get.
Do you live in a walkable neighborhood? If so, you may be extending your life.
If you're sick of doctors' office waiting rooms (or just being sick), you may want to give yoga a try.
What if science could make staying physically fit as easy as taking a pill?
Pelvic pain during pregnancy is one of those uncomfortable byproducts of motherhood. But staying active in the months prior may help.
Infertility can be a big concern for some women with polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS). But exercise and weight loss may be here to help.
Despite its slow movements, tai chi may provide relief for some patients with chronic diseases.
If you have arthritis, chronic pain can make avoiding exercise altogether sound like a good idea. But you may want to give yoga a second look.
If you’re too heavy and know you need to work out but just can’t make it happen, a boost of vitamin C may help you out.
Exercise may be at the heart of good diabetes control. Literally.
The hormone that helps you feel full may also help you enjoy your morning run a little more.
Whether you're bummed about your BMI or encouraged by it, when you're taking stock of your overall health, you may not want to stop there.