Suddenly, circumstances are forcing me to walk AND run as I prepare for my New Year's Day 5K.
A new study found that the one in 10 people who maintained an exercise regimen as they aged were seven times more likely than their sedentary counterparts to be healthy. I'm with them.
With six weeks until my Commitment Day 5K, I've done no running to prepare, but maybe I don't have to.
I tweaked my back recently, so I've been taking it easy. Most folks would head to the doctor for some pain meds. Here's why that's a big problem.
After years of downing a few cold ones after a workout, I'm happy to learn that beer could be just as beneficial as water for rehydration.
A new study tells us that our cells can age faster than the rest of us, but I'm not sure I want to know.
Should I be exercising or taking it easy as I fight off this virus?
Can I expect to run my annual 5K without any training, like I did last year? A new study could get me on the dreadmill.
You could live forever and never run short of anti-aging studies.
My friend is taking a conventional approach to his cancer treatment, which is challenging my worldview — sort of.
Lately, I've been debating the value of sleep versus exercise -- and exercise is losing.
By avoiding TV sports on the weekends, I'm probably improving my health.
Injuries force my tennis buddy to play left-handed, which will probably make her smarter — and our matches more competitive.
Aging more quickly than you would prefer? Blame your mother.
You get old, you fall, you die. But there are alternatives.
News of George W. Bush's heart surgery left me thinking that my slacker fitness routine might be OK after all.
My distaste for olives probably will not affect my life span.
I had one real workout this past weekend, or did I?
After a weeklong vacation, I need to convince myself that it's time to get back to my fitness regimen.
Can 5 pounds make a real difference in a kettlebell workout? I'm afraid so.
A not-entirely-routine trip to dentist brings me face to face with an anti-aging controversy.