If you’re taking the time to work out, you probably want to get the most out of it, right? You could be doing other things, like watching Netflix, but you’ve chosen to improve your mind and body (though Netflix is good for the soul). But first, we’ll cover what not to do.
It’s almost fall, and we’re jumping on the bandwagon. Even though it’s not quite September 22, it’s never too soon to start planning your fall food staples. From pumpkin pancakes for breakfast to twice-roasted sweet potatoes for dinner, we have a whole day planned out for you.
Between 2010 and 2014, the boutique fitness industry grew more than 400 percent in the US. Chances are if you live in a larger metropolitan area, you’ve seen this boom firsthand. If you’re considering taking the plunge, here are a few things you should consider.
Whether it’s sickness, injury or simply the need to recover mentally, it’s okay to take some time off from working out. But the longer your hiatus, the harder it is to get back into the swing of things not only physically, but mentally.
Even if you have a busy class schedule, you can still get in cardio. In fact, it’s as easy as walking to class.
Too boost your BMR, try strength training between classes or as a study break. It’s easier than ever with our compact strength training equipment.
It turns out that coffee may do more than boost your energy, but it’s all about the timing and ingredients.
70 percent of college students gain weight in their college careers, but you can be the minority. It’s easier than you think to maintain a healthy weight.
A few minutes a day can improve core strength, and if you want to invest more time in cardio, it can also lead to sculpted abs.
As we’ve covered previously, there are serious health risks associated with a sedentary lifestyle. But no matter where you are, there’s always a way to get in a workout.