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Fructose: Breaking it down Fruit is good for us, we are told, and can safely comprise a healthy portion of a daily diet. Yet, research indicates that there can be some drawbacks to consuming large quantities of fruit's natural sweetener, fructose.
Steering Clear of Ticks Summer is in full swing, and so is tick season. That means more chances for coming in contact with the diseases they may harbor when working or exercising outdoors this time of year.
Summer Sunlight Safety Bright sunlight and long hours of daylight are part of what makes summer a favorite time of year for many people. But greater exposure to the sun this season also comes with greater chances to be exposed to the negative effects of its rays.
Staying Hydrated To stay healthy, it's necessary to replenish water that is lost from perspiration, respiration, digestion, and other bodily functions. But recommended amounts can vary according to age, gender, physical condition, climate, and activity level.

CDC Report Rates States on Physical Activity

A new report from the CDC rates the progress of health professionals in urging Americans to be more active physically and the efforts of policy makers in helping do just that.

Read more: CDC Report Rates States on Physical Activity

 

Running the 'Arms' Race

The act of running isn't all about the legs. According to the results of a new study, the arms play important roles that may not be so obvious.

Read more: Running the 'Arms' Race

   

Thinking 'Fun' when Exercising Could Mean Eating Less After

What we think during exercise, and more specifically, how we think of exercise while we're doing it, could shape our eating behavior afterward, according to new research.

Read more: Thinking 'Fun' when Exercising Could Mean Eating Less After

   

Fitness May Buffer Negative Effects of Sedentary Behavior

Physical fitness may act to buffer some of the negative health effects of prolonged sitting, according to the findings of a new study.

Read more: Fitness May Buffer Negative Effects of Sedentary Behavior

   

Too Much Sedentary Time as Bad for Cardio Health as Exercising Too Little

How much time we spend being sedentary could be just as important as how much time we invest in exercise when it comes to determining our level of cardiorespiratory fitness, new research suggests.

Read more: Too Much Sedentary Time as Bad for Cardio Health as Exercising Too Little

   

Sedentary Behavior Could be Main Culprit in Rising U.S. Obesity

Poor dietary choices and physical activity levels are often given an equal share of the blame for obesity. But according to the results of a new study, it's the act of being inactive more than a sustained increase in caloric intake that could be at the center of the obesity problem in the U.S.

Read more: Sedentary Behavior Could be Main Culprit in Rising U.S. Obesity

   

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