Healthful living is a decision. In fact, it’s a series of decisions each day that lead us either toward good health or away from good health.
I can’t tell you how many times I have had a YMCA member grab that extra roll around their middle, pinching it with two fingers, and tell me, “I just want to lose this.”
Learning how to swim is a vital lifelong skill, if not a lifesaving one.
It’s no surprise that working out on a consistent basis is the most effective way — maybe the only way — to lose weight and change your body.
The benefits of training are varied and apply to nearly everyone. Finding one form of exercise can be difficult when discussing benefits because there are so many that occur that result in a greater quality of life and functional living.
Who has time to exercise? Like, no one. But everyone — literally everyone — needs to do it.
Twenty-six million adults and children have diabetes in the United States and nearly 7 million more are undiagnosed, according to the American Diabetes Association.
It’s easy to get lost in the confusion of what is best, what’s a fad and what is the best plan for you.
Organized sports are a great way for young women to build confidence, stay active and healthy, and create strong friendships. However, overemphasis on winning and the ideal body type for a specific sport can place young women at risk for the female athlete triad.
The new year has come. Goals are set, fresh veggies fill the fridge, processed food no longer sits on the shelf, gym memberships are renewed and new workout gear is purchased.