Individuals who are born with a low birth weight are less likely to be good at sports at school or participate in exercise later on in life.
Just like attempts at influencing hairstyles or clothing can backfire, adults who try to guilt middle-schoolers into exercising won't get them to be any more active, according to a new study by University of Georgia researchers.
(HealthDay)—Exercise may increase the size of brain regions that contribute to balance and coordination, preliminary research suggests.
Girls who don't play organised sport early will probably never play—and they'll miss out on health benefits that go with it.
(HealthDay)—Dieters sometimes worry that workouts could make them hungry, but new research indicates exercise has the opposite effect, diminishing the appetite—at least temporarily.
An Indiana University study has found that three easy—one could even say slow—5-minute walks can reverse harm caused to leg arteries during three hours of prolonged sitting.
Professional footballers and their coaches often complain about the mental fatigue induced by the stress of frequent matches.
Progressive high-impact training improved the patellar cartilage quality of the postmenopausal women who may be at risk of osteoporosis (bone loss) as well as at risk of osteoarthritis. This was found out in the study carry ...
(HealthDay)—For females with multiple sclerosis (MS), the addition of exercise programs to standard immune modulatory therapy can improve fatigue, depression, and paresthesia, according to a study published in the May issue ...
Women with poor physical fitness display significantly higher platelet activation than women with average to very good fitness. That is the major finding of a study of 62 young women, conducted by the research groups of Ivo ...