Even the experts have their weaknesses. Read the full article for Runner’s World.
For better running health and less clutter around your home, purge these gadgets and trinkets that aren’t helping make you fitter. Read the full article for Runner’s World.
Rachele Schulist wants runners to know: Thinner doesn’t mean faster—at least not for long. Read the full story for Runner’s World.
With age comes wisdom, a full life, and discounts on movie tickets and rental cars. But as your body moves through—and beyond—the shifts of menopause, biology does throw a few whammies your way in the weight gain department: About 10 pounds, on average, according to San Francisco–based functional medicine specialist Marsha Nunley, MD. Read the full article for Prevention.
New research says yes—but some experts warn it’s just a short-term fix. Read the full article for Men’s Health.
Whether you aim to shed pounds or just to live a healthy life, exercise plays a key role. But let’s face it, working out can feel awkward, difficult, stressful, and even painful, especially when you’re carrying more weight than you’d like. Read the full article for Prevention.
Have a hefty weight loss goal? Consider walking, not running, toward your best new body. A recent British study found people who regularly walked for fitness—albeit at a fast pace—weighed less than those devoted to other types of physical activity, including running, swimming, and cycling. Read the full article for Prevention.
You’ve finally found a workout you love and an eating plan that syncs with your lifestyle. The extra pounds you’ve carried for years have begun to melt away. Just one problem—the same surface area covers your new, smaller self, leading your skin to sag or lag behind. Folds can form on your belly and arms, and even your face can seem a bit slack. Read the full article for Prevention.
Your body’s changing—your training routine and your diet should, too. Read the full article for Runner’s World.
Just as a good training program builds you up, falling off the workout wagon can have the opposite effect—sometimes almost immediately. Experts call this phenomenon “detraining,” and its consequences can weigh even heavier than the gut you see in the mirror. Fortunately, the condition is fully reversible, as long as you get your butt back to the gym. Read the full article for Men’s Health.