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Fitness wearables: To track or not to track

The fitness wearables market has taken off in the past few years, and fitness tech products were all the rage at CES 2015. The wearable technology market will continue to grow, but are consumers jumping on the bandwagon? Over the years, activity trackers have evolved from...

source: By Natalie Rodriguez
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It not only feels more motivating to work out with a partner, but it can boost your exercise intensity as much as 200 percent, research shows. That's a lot more calorie burn just by sweating with a friend. The key lies is to find someone...

source: Today

No doubt, any exercise is better than no exercise at all. So, while it's silly to say that an exercise is "useless," it's not unfair to say that some exercises are definitely more worthy of your time than others; that some of the more commonly used moves are, overrated,...

source: The Active Times via The Huffington Post

Running breeds weaknesses. Or, rather, if our body had its way with things it would be more than happy to let our stronger muscles pick up the slack of the weaker ones. The human body is a master cheater, relying on what’s already strong because it takes more work...

source: Competitor

Exercise may help people avoid regaining weight after successful dieting, according to a new study. It shows that exercise can crucially alter the body’s response to weight loss and potentially stop unwanted pounds from creeping back on. The study, published in Medicine...

source: The New York Times

Physical activity guidelines should focus on getting inactive people to do a little activity rather than strive for the entire population to meet the current target of 150 minutes of moderate activity a week, say experts. Too much sitting has been shown to increase the risk...

source: ScienceDaily

Don't feel bad if you take the occasional walk break during your first marathon — you're not hurting yourself or your time as much as you think. Runners who took planned walking breaks throughout their races ran times comparable to those who ran the entire distance...

source: Runner's World

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