Seems listening to audiobooks when we exercise might re-organise the electrical activity of the brain, helping prevent fatigue-related signals from entering our awareness
It’s never too late to start exercising and reap the benefits
Silicon Valley tech companies are beginning to be held accountable for the addictive nature of the devices, apps and services they’ve created via @techcrunch
Apple to launch its own ‘digital health’ features in iOS 12, says report
At Google I/O in May, the company introduced a series of time management tools for Android users that help better manage screen time, track app usage,...
The @wellplaceHQ team on tour celebrating the bicycle (and each other)
Martin Sorrell’s odyssey requires a second episode via @financialtimes
Seems loud background music can nudge customers towards less healthful purchases
Compared to slowpokes, fast and average-speed walkers had a roughly 20% lower overall mortality risk
Why You Should Pick Up the Pace When You Walk
Fast walkers may be healthier than slowpokes, study says
How you feel during a draining interval workout may not reflect how you will feel afterward
‘high intensity' means oscillating between exercise that is relatively hard and relatively easy for you
Midlife is the perfect time to try something new
Higher levels of physical activity may help to maintain higher levels of cognitive function throughout adulthood
When it comes to exercising, it really doesn’t have to be fancy via @ConversationUK
Fancy gyms aren't always best â here's why
Working out in a dilapidated gym can yield more benefits than working out in a fancy gym. But it depends on your preferences.
How a neuroscientist's own experience of becoming more physically active (better mood, better energy, better memory, better attention) led her to completely shift her research focus via @TEDTalks
The brain-changing benefits of exercise
What's the most transformative thing that you can do for your brain today? Exercise! says neuroscientist Wendy Suzuki. Get inspired to go to the gym a...
Wholeheartedly agree with @MichelleSegar @NationalPAPlan:
"If we want to increase population level physical activity we have to start paying more attention to the words, symbols, and metaphors we use when we communicate about or market exercise"
It's time to stop giving people medicalised rather than pleasure-based or more meaningful reasons to become more active? (How well does “kids eat your vegetables they are good for you!” work?)