The study authors explored the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic on physical activities, based on information published between 2019 and 2021.
The theme of this year’s International Women’s Day is #BreakTheBias, which couldn’t be more apt as we move away from the outdated stereotypes like “women don’t sweat,” “women don’t strength train,” and “women only do cardio.”
If you’ve ever been to a traditional gym, you may have felt a little intimidated.
Remember the days when you could do a cartwheel on the beach or sit crossed legged to watch a movie?
No matter what our backgrounds, hobbies, occupations, or habits, we all have one thing in common—each day, we get a little older.
Food cravings can be the downfall to a healthy eating plan.
If you’re a busy woman, you understand the challenges of getting quality "me" time. Long baths by candlelight and curling up with a good book are often sacrificed for sports and school activities, health care appointments, or running errands.
You’ve heard it before, and you’ll hear it again: For optimum health and fitness, you’ve got to get your heart rate up. In other words, your exercise routine should include a brisk walk, run, bike ride, swim, or other form of “cardio.”