To Your Health Newsletter
- Article Index
- The Unhealthy Holidays Are Upon Us: Here's the 5 Worst Things You Can Do
- Health by the Seasons
- Avoiding the "Big D"
- Take Health on the Road
- Pediatrics 101
- How to Keep Baby's Stress Levels Low
- Creatine: It's Not Just for Athletes Anymore!
- Seniors & Social Media Use: The Big Upside
- 3 Great Stretches After Your Workout
- More Water = Fewer UTIs
Another year winding down means another string of holidays to test our health will. The last two months of the year bring seemingly endless trips to visit relatives, malls and other hectic locales far from the comfort of your regular exercise and fitness routine. That's danger with a capital D when it comes to staying on track. Let's count down the top five unhealthy holiday behaviors that can undo your hard work from the previous 10 months.
Get Ready to Weatherproof Your Body This Winter
How to Reduce Your Diabetes Risk Naturally
5 Smart Substitutions When Eating Out
Growing Up With Antibiotics = Growing Up With Asthma?
While research supports various physical health benefits for both mother and child, including a reduced risk of ear and respiratory infections, SIDS, allergies, obesity and diabetes, and a stronger immune system, the emotional / psychological benefits of breastfeeding are less understood ... until now.
Erase that image of only the 20-year-old, muscle-bound bodybuilder using creatine. Creatine, a staple of athletes for more than 50 years, is now being used by athletes and non-athletes alike to help slow normal age-related muscle loss, improve exercise recovery, increase strength, and live a more active lifestyle.
We hear about social media every day, and it's often in a negative context – including a constant need to check one's accounts, high levels of stress based on what one reads online, and constantly comparing one's life to those of others. But there's an upside to social media, particularly for seniors in pain.
Here are three simple stretches you should add to your cooldown routine after every workout.
Women can lower their risk of urinary tract infections by increasing daily water intake.