Best Workout Store

We're All Out of Excuses After Seeing This Panda Doing Sit-Ups

Leave your excuses at the zoo entrance, because this Chinese panda doing sit-ups will inspire you to get down and work on those abs. In an adorable video posted by iPanda, we see a massive panda taking a break from his usual bamboo-eating routine to do sit-ups. For an animal that could spend up to 16 hours a day sleeping, this is beyond impressive, and it sounds like the laughing guests in the background would agree. The cutest part is at the end when the panda calls it quits and gets back to resting and back-scratching. We totally feel his pain!



Source: POPSUGAR Fitness http://bit.ly/2du5wpL

This for Prostate Cancer Risky After Heart Attack

For this type of patient, cardiac risks linked to the treatment may outweigh any benefit, study suggests



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2dxGwmX

3 (Free!) Ways Your Phone Can Help You Get Fit

Getting fit doesn't have to be impossible. You don't need to follow overly complex programs. You don't have to have the knowledge of a registered dietitian. You also shouldn't be forced to spend countless dollars on gimmicks that make a lot of promises but deliver very little to you. All you really need is effort and a little help from the one thing that's by your side 24/7. With just your smartphone you can get fitter than you'd expect without having to download a single thing. Bonus: no apps to buy, no trainers in your ear buds shouting at you and no ridiculous straps or wearables to fumble with and spend more money on. Just you, your phone and some effort. Are you ready?

1. Keeping Track

Let's get a little sophisticated and implement some forethought into your health and fitness plan. Using your note function on Sunday night, write down what you expect to eat and what your goals are for Monday. On Monday night, go back and compare your actual performance in the gym and the kitchen with your plan. This makes you more accountable and gives you just the right kick in the pants to be better on Tuesday (and every day after). Science backs this as well: A study published in the American Journal of Preventive Medicine found that subjects ate better by journaling their food. But you won't need a notebook. Just use the notes feature (but open a new one because that old one where you composed a sternly worded email to Bernice in accounting is better left alone).

2. Take a Selfie (and Another and Another . . .)

OK, everyone's probably taken a selfie at some point. This is a little different. Your task: Take two selfies at the gym (one before and another after your session). You may not love what you see in the first image (we're all way too critical but just do it, trust me), but the second will show the effort, sweat, and afterglow of a workout that will spur you on for more tomorrow and thereafter. Bonus: After a few weeks, this is going to be your flip book of progress showing off all your results. If a regular selfie doesn't cut it for you, consider upping your game with a cool case that lights up on the face like Snaplight. It'll ensure that you see every drop of sweat after each session and all the improvements on your body as your progress! In the end, nothing will make you want to workout more than knowing it's working, so your cellphone selfies are your true secret weapon. Don't believe us? Check out Justine McCabe, who lost an impressive 125 pounds using this method!

3. Set Some Alarms

Who doesn't use the alarm function on their phones? We can't think of anyone. What you probably don't use is the label for each alarm you set. Your task here is to set alarms for every fitness and nutrition goal throughout the day. It'll keep you on track and motivate you to follow your plan. You won't skip necessary healthy snacks, which means you won't indulge in fatty fillers when you're starving (because if you timed it right, you'll never be starving). You'll remember to drink plenty of water because your notes will be labeled appropriately ("You should have had two bottles of water by now so keep sipping!"). You'll also never skip a workout because your alarms will go off reminding you to get ready, get in there and get working ("Get your gear on!" "Are you at the gym yet?" "Ready to lift yet?" "Time to sweat it off!"). Sure you could snooze on these alarms like you do in the morning but with the accompanying orders that came directly from you, we're counting on the fact that there's no way you'll let yourself down!



Source: POPSUGAR Fitness http://bit.ly/2dLi2p9

Pregnant Women Should Avoid Southeast Asia: CDC

Meanwhile, French report shows virus can infect sperm



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2dxlZ1K

Kevin Hart Gives Conan O’Brien the Workout of a Lifetime and It’s Absolutely Hilarious

Kevin Hart and Conan O'Brien both have jokes that could keep us laughing for days, but we don't think Conan was laughing after going head-to-head in the gym with the hilarious, yet incredibly fit Jumanji actor. On Sept. 29, the two comedians worked out their important muscle groups and their witty disses during a skit on Conan's show, but it was all fun and games until Conan needed a boost during pull-ups. "Get under my ass!" he demanded. "A little boost or I won't promote your f*cking movie!" That's all it took to get Kevin under there. They worked out with medicine balls, punching bags, and enlisted some trainers for help, but even they couldn't save Conan. Watch the video and see what happens when two comedians face off in the gym.



Source: POPSUGAR Fitness http://bit.ly/2dx5rXO

Can You Blame Your Headaches on Your Thyroid?

People with migraines had 40 percent higher risk of thyroid problems, study suggests



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2d1tuZA

Exercise May Not Lower Women's Risk of MS

Study shows no benefit, but staying active can help ease disease symptoms, experts say



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2dqsr8V

'Mindfulness' Approach Could Help You Stay Slim

Treatment focuses on personal goals and 'cues' to overeating, researcher says



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2dqpwNv

'Entitled' People May Wind Up Unhappy

Inflated expectations of what they deserve doom many to disappointment, review of the data shows



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2dd0YtD

Acne's Silver Lining: Slower Aging of the Skin?

Twins study finds white blood cells of sibling with acne seem to age less rapidly



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2dwTSLu

Congress Finally Approves Funding To Fight Zika — But What Does This Mean?

Mosquito season may be ending in parts of the U.S., but public health officials say the additional resources will make a difference because the threat will not be measured in one cycle but in years.



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2dfbAFK

The 12 Different Kinds of People You’ll Meet at the Gym

Remember that scene in Mean Girls when Lindsay Lohan's character, Cady Heron, learns the ropes of North Shore High School by seeing the layout of the lunchroom? Well, the gym is kind of like that . . . but a lot sweatier.

Regular gym goers know that you can expect to see more tight, neon clothing than you would at a rave. But the people are really what makes the whole experience, well, interesting. Even though each gym commercial loves to say that its center is "unlike any other gym," let's face it: you can expect to find the same three things at every one - treadmills, free weights, and that strange dude who wears jeans to get his fitness on.



Source: POPSUGAR Fitness http://bit.ly/1QCXKWL

Long and Lean Full-Body Yoga Flow

It's time to slow it down and work your muscles while lengthening them, so today's workout is a yoga flow to help you get long and lean. It's perfect for stretching tight muscles while working your arms and core in surprising new ways.

Directions: move through the entire 12-pose sequence on the right side, and then repeat on the left.



Source: POPSUGAR Fitness http://bit.ly/1mZAn1V

This Is What $200 at a Gym Gets You (and $10, and $40)

There are a lot of fitness options to choose from, and new gyms and studios are popping up everywhere, but how much should a gym membership cost? What do you get based on how much you pay?

We asked POPSUGAR editors where they work out, how much they pay, and what they get for the price - uncensored, all pros and cons considered. Is a $20 per month membership at 24 Hour Fitness right for you, or do you want the eucalyptus-scented frills at Equinox?

Here's where we work out, how much we pay, and what we do and don't get with our memberships.



Source: POPSUGAR Fitness http://bit.ly/2dDB0uO

Challenge Your Core with This Plank Workout | Fitness Magazine

You can do this plank-based core workout anywhere in under 15 minutes. No equipment needed!

Source: Workout http://bit.ly/2d9p6tU

Flagging Flu-Shot Rate Worries CDC

Decline among vulnerable older adults is of particular concern



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2ddmLi9

HPV Vaccine More Effective Than Thought: Study

Prevents lesions that could cause cervical cancer by 50 percent, researchers say



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2cEAiAj

This Is Exactly What Happens to Your Body When You Don't Take a Rest Day

If you're someone who has a hard time giving yourself a break, and you've been skipping rest days, then listen up: while we admire your dedication, skipping your recovery is doing you more harm than you think.

We wanted to find out exactly what happens to your body when you train too hard, so we talked to Michelle Opperman, director of group fitness for Crunch, and Jan Milano, CSCS and sports performance coach at DIAKADI. Did you know the effects can be so severe physiologically and psychologically that there's a name for it? It's called "Overtraining Syndrome."

Want to know what Overtraining Syndrome looks like? Here's what happens to your body when you don't take time to recover from intense exercise (or endurance events!):

  • Glycogen stores are depleted. Opperman and Milano both noted that your glycogen decreases. Glycogen is your body's energy source, and not something you want to eliminate. Milano says "decreased glycogen may contribute to the lowered lactate responses," meaning your muscles fatigue more quickly.
  • Corticosteroids increase. We know that cortisone and cortisol (stress hormones) are not good for weight loss, and even add to belly-fat retention. Milano told us that these elevated levels also depress the immune system by inhibiting the reaction of lymphocytes to antigens (basically, the fighter cells can't fight the bad invader cells). So overtraining equals a higher likelihood of getting sick.
  • Your heart goes into overdrive. "Both resting heart rate and submaximal exercise heart rate are increased," said Milano. Be nice to your heart. Take a breather.
  • Your performance suffers. Opperman told us that when sufficient rest is not included in a training program, your ability to perform (i.e., continue training, growing muscle, getting stronger) plateaus or declines, because your muscles literally cannot recover and regenerate. So things just get worse and worse.
  • You'll lose muscle mass. Consistent breakdown + no recovery = bye, muscles. That's the opposite of what you're trying to do, right?
  • You'll feel AWFUL. The tiny tears in your muscles cannot heal, which results in inflammation, swelling, and tenderness. Opperman says the feeling will "become extreme, lasting for days." She also noted that you'll feel physically exhausted for an extended period as well, which could make it hard for you to perform your day to day functions.
  • It messes with your mind. Muscular fatigue is not the only thing Opperman and Milano warned about. The fatigue and distress extend psychologically, and Milano noted that you'll notice mental changes before physical ones. "Decreased vigor, motivation, and confidence; raised tension, depression, and anger accompany an individual's recovery," said Milano.

Do yourself a favor. Go to yoga, don't skip savasana, do your cooldowns, and take a day off to recover. Need some pointers? Make sure you keep our recovery checklist handy, or try any of these recovery essentials.



Source: POPSUGAR Fitness http://bit.ly/1QoBnDJ

Zika Funding Approval: What Does This Mean?

Mosquito season may be ending in parts of the U.S., but public health officials say the additional resources will make a difference because the threat will not be measured in one cycle but in years.



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2dnB8kF

FDA Asks Public: What Is 'Healthy Food'?

Agency seeks input from Americans on defining what is considered nutritious



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2cYNkET

Hot Flashes, Mood Woes?

Study found women who believed they had frequent episodes at night more likely to be mildly depressed



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2dnADXN

'The Pill' May Raise Depression Risk

Study also ties hormonal patches, IUDs to greater antidepressant use, especially in teens



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2d8ECG6

2nd Antibiotic Halves C-Section Infection Rate

Two medications are better than one, researchers say



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2cEfUdC

Americas Declared Free of Endemic Measles

Americas Declared Free of Endemic Measles



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2du9Ni6

High BP Might Affect Some Kids' Thinking Ability

But researchers noted that all of the children still tested within normal ranges



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2ddvQWK

A Happy Spouse May Keep You Healthy

Your husband or wife can encourage good lifestyle habits, researchers say



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2dGPey0

Could Prescribed NSAIDs Raise Heart Failure Risk?

Study of millions of health records suggests an association, but can't prove cause-and-effect



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2cNJb9j

First 'Artificial Pancreas' for Type 1 Diabetes

Automated insulin delivery system will ease some

Automated insulin delivery system will ease some of the burden of living with the condition



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2dop3YP

Congress Agrees to More Zika Funding

Part of larger spending package to keep federal government running into December



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2doo4rA

Zika May Be Passed on Through Tears, Sweat: Report

Doctors detail unusual case of infection at Utah hospital



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2cNKcxO

Change the Way You Do the Plank For a Six-Pack, Fast

You've probably done an elbow plank so many times by now that you know the drill by heart: straight back, belly button pulled in, and palms flat on your mat (trying not to clasp them in prayer pose if possible). But Cassandra Bodlak, health coach at Studio Fitness, recommends her clients do a slight modification that's a little more challenging: when in elbow plank, flip your hands over so your palms are facing up.

Pressing through an elbow plank with palms facing down will help keep back muscles engaged and clasping hands together in a fist will enlist your chest muscles to help stabilize you, but flipping your hands over will make your plank even more about the core, Cassandra explains. "Performing a plank with palms up [will] disengage some of the support from the muscles of the hand and forearm," she says. In other words, simply moving your hands will help you get on the fast track to sculpted abs.

Another reason to go palms up? You'll help unround those hunched-over shoulders. "It takes the pronator teres (one of the major forearm muscles) and positions it in what is called the 'anatomical position' (palms forward when standing, palms up when prone in a plank), which is the most desirable position in which to function," Cassandra explains. "We are all busy typing on keyboards these days, encouraging a particular position of the forearm: palms down. Simply repositioning the forearms in your plank helps to create a balance."

Sculpted abs and looking taller are two great reasons to try the "palms up" modification the next time you're in an elbow plank, but don't worry if making this change has you collapsing into Child's Pose sooner than you're used to. Cassandra offers this encouragement: "When you perform a plank, perform it to the best of your ability in the moment you're in - palms in prayer, palms flat, or palms up, it's probably one more plank than you did yesterday, right? Keep it up!"



Source: POPSUGAR Fitness http://bit.ly/1LDItGN

Exercise Out Your Bad Feelings With This Angry-Breakup Workout Soundtrack

There's no way around it: breakups totally suck, in every way possible. And they also totally occupy ALL your brain space, clouding your thoughts, bringing you and your energy down. The best way to beat it? Exercise. Trust me.

Go out for a run, or try a high-intensity workout (it'll feel like running away from your problems, but it's better). You'll be so focused on the burning of your muscles or your shortness of breath, it'll be a nice distraction. Plus, it's such a healthy way to channel any negative energy (the happiness hormones, endorphins, will be flowing!). Throw on this angry, "forget you," empowering playlist to forget your ex ever existed - and to become the best version of yourself yet. Get out there and shine.

If this mix isn't your speed or style, check out all of our workout playlists to find something that suits your taste. Just download the free Spotify software or app to listen to our playlists.



Source: POPSUGAR Fitness http://bit.ly/2d811a4

After 18 Years of Running, I Gave It All Up For CrossFit

Like a lot of people, I started running to lose weight. That was in 1998, when I was a junior in college, battling the 40+ pounds I'd gained from my diet of pasta, French fries, and Sour Patch Kids. It took me over five years to lose the weight, but I never was able to get super lean and muscular like I had always wanted to be.

As a mom two, I put the idea of my strong and chiseled body on hold for a bit. I have gone through two pregnancies, gaining 50+ pounds during each, and always ran to lose that post-baby weight. Even running 45 minutes, three to four times a week didn't help me lose those last 10 pounds. So I signed up for a half-marathon, thinking training would kick my body into gear. But running an hour five times a week, and doing long training runs on the weekend just made me super hungry, and I ended up gaining weight.

Running became a chore. I wasn't excited to do it anymore because it wasn't offering the results I thought it should. I decided to take the leap and sign up for a month-long "on-ramp program" for CrossFit. I had wanted to try CrossFit ever since giving birth to my second child, and now that he was almost four years old, it was time to stop making excuses and learn the basics.

I dove in headfirst, and started going five days a week. After one month of CrossFit, I was shocked at how my body had changed. And it wasn't just because I was working out - I had previously been doing hourlong runs 5-6 days along with yoga once a week. I also didn't change my diet at all. If anything, I was eating more. I'm convinced that it's because at CrossFit we do interval-style workouts and lift heavy weights. We also never plateau by doing the same thing over and over: in the first month I was there, we never repeated the same workout. It's also intense. Before trying CrossFit, I put in a lot of miles running, but my heart rate never got as high as it does doing five minutes of wall balls, box jumps, and burpees.

It's been three months since I started CrossFit, and I have yet to go on a single run. And you know what? I don't miss it one bit. I'm loving my new routine because I'm actually excited to go - when my alarm goes off at 4:40 am, I'm actually pumped! It's fun to try new exercises, I'm proud to see what I can accomplish (I climbed a rope!) and how strong I'm getting, and I also look forward to sweating alongside the same dedicated, supportive, and inspiring group of people who also like to work out at 5:45 in the morning.

Doing CrossFit made me realize that even though running was free and easy to fit into my schedule, I actually hated it because the harder I worked, the less I saw results. The harder I push myself in CrossFit, the better results I see, and that's how it should be. We write down the details of each workout and there is written proof that I'm getting stronger. And I can also see it in how my body looks different and how my clothes fit.

With this new full-on addiction, I can't say I've given up on running for good, but don't call me anytime soon to go on a run with you. If you need me, I'll be at CrossFit.



Source: POPSUGAR Fitness http://bit.ly/2d7XYOS

Ketamine May Treat Migraine, Chronic Pain

Ketamine, typically thought of as an anesthesia medicine, is stirring interest among pain management specialists as a way to treat migraines and chronic pain.



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2cLJktP

Pot Use Linked to Relapse in Psychosis Patients

But experts note effect is small, and the research isn't definitive



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2dlK5XM

The 1 Thing That Actually Helped Me Learn to Love Running

I'm not kidding when I say I've tried everything in an attempt to actually enjoy running: outdoor runs, indoor runs, interval training, treadmills, running on grass, sand, and asphalt. I've created custom running playlists to keep myself pumped up, woken up for morning jogs, stayed up for nighttime runs, run with my dog, friends, and boyfriend. I even bought myself a few cute running outfits in hopes that a boost of retail-fueled confidence would help me enjoy my jogs! Not a single one of these things worked for me. That is, until recently. Despite all of my intentional experimentation, I finally learned to love running by accident.

Despite all of my intentional experimentation, I finally learned to love running by accident.

Don't even bother asking why I'm so set on running as my ideal form of exercise, because I'm not totally sure I could tell you. I've done my fair share of fun classes - I've done so much SoulCycle that I've developed a twitch every time I hear the phrase "tap it back" - and have seen results from weight training, but somehow running has always been my goal.

I'm always impressed by friends who manage to go for jogs even while on vacation, and would kill for the abs of an Olympic sprinter. It's also appealing that you can run anywhere in the world without much equipment, and don't need a gym membership. Plus, running is a great way to explore a new city, giving a view of neighborhoods that you can't experience from the car.

How I Learned to Love My Runs

I'm convinced that some people don't experience the ever-elusive "runner's high." I've been seeking it for nearly a decade, trying every trick in the book in hopes of finally hitting my stride (literally and figuratively) in the running world. Even after all these years, my mid-jog brain is filled with: "God, am I done yet? Why why why am I out here doing this? Who invented running, anyway? I'd like to fight that punk."

That is, my brain used to be filled with those thoughts, until the fateful day that I accidentally opened the Audible app on my phone instead of booting up Spotify for my run.

I decided to roll with it, and set out for my run listening to George R. R. Martin's A Storm of Swords instead of my usual high-energy playlist. My mind carried away into the world of Westeros instead of focusing on my run. Imagine my surprise when I glanced at my watch/fitness tracker a while later and realized I'd run four miles without hating my life once!

Discovering audiobooks as an exercise tool has been a complete game-changer for my fitness regimen. I actually look forward to my runs now, because I know I'll get to dive into a new book while training my body. I've listened to hundreds of hours of mysteries, fantasy novels, and bestsellers - my (virtual) bookshelf is getting toned alongside my physique.

Aside from the distraction factor, audiobooks also allow runners to hear their own breathing; this has helped me train myself to sound a little less "half-dead Leonardo DiCaprio dragging himself through the mountains in The Revenant" and a bit more like a reasonably fit young runner.

If you're in the same boat I was and just haven't learned to love running, I can't recommend audiobooks enough. Both Audible and Audiobooks.com offer free trials and $15 monthly subscriptions, so why not give running to the sound of books a shot? You've got nothing to lose and everything to gain.



Source: POPSUGAR Fitness http://bit.ly/2ds52pl

7 Ways to Celebrate National Women's Health and Fitness Day | Fitness Magazine

There's no denying the importance of your health, but sometimes we're guilty of putting it on the back burner. Here's a great reason to get back on track.

Source: Workout http://bit.ly/2dl4q32

What Is Triclosan and Is It Safe?

This chemical is in many consumer products, including lots of antibacterial soaps. Should you use or avoid it?



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2aoW4SW

U.S. Teen Births Hit Another Record Low: CDC

Less sex, more contraception is the 'magic' formula, experts say



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2d50PFd

Why Deadlifts Are the Best Exercise For Weight Loss

Losing weight can often feel like a full-time job. You have to eat (mostly) healthy and also make sure you're getting a healthy mix of strength training and cardio. But there are a few shortcuts you can take, which come down to picking the right kinds of exercise to maximize your efforts. Why do a bicep curl when you can work even more of the body by doing a squat with overhead press? And if you only have time to fit in one move today, don't you want it to be THE move? Yeah, we thought so. When it comes to toning up, encouraging weight loss, and working your entire body in one swoop, few moves can beat a deadlift, trainer Holly Rillinger told POPSUGAR. And Holly should know, besides being a Nike Master Trainer and Flywheel Sports Master Trainer, she also used to play professional basketball.

"It's such a great move because it uses the biggest muscles in your body: your legs - [and] the more muscle you have, the higher your metabolism," said Holly. "Anytime we use our hips, our body releases testosterone and growth hormones, which can be scary words for women, but all you have to think of is 'lean' when you hear those words. So being able to work your hips and your lower body in one movement really ends up challenging your core and your shoulders so it turns this one move into this total full-body workout."

Single moves that do so much are a rarity, so incorporating deadlifts into your routine means you can sculpt the upper and lower body simultaneously, freeing up more time for you to get on with other things in your life. Just keep in mind that while a deadlift may look simple, it's not. Doing the move incorrectly could result in you not getting the full benefit of the exercise, or worse, injury. Holly, who is also a spokesperson for BIC Soleil Shine, attributes the difficulty of the move to the fact that "there's so much going on" when you perform the exercise, and given that it's such a powerhouse, it makes total sense. "I think it's totally worth having a trainer look at you when you start deadlifting or at least film yourself to make sure you're doing it correctly," she said.

Ready to get started?

  • Stand holding dumbbells in each hand, arms at your sides, with your knees slightly bent. If you don't have dumbbells, you can also use a weighted bar.
  • Keeping your arms straight and knees slightly bent, slowly bend at your hip joint, not your waist, and lower the weights as far as possible without rounding your back, which should remain straight. Looking forward, not at the ground, will help you avoid rounding your back. Keep the weights close to, almost touching, your legs.
  • Squeeze your glutes to slowly pull yourself up. Be sure not to use your back or round your spine! Beginners should aim to take four seconds to bend down and two seconds to pull up.
  • Do three sets of 12 reps.


Source: POPSUGAR Fitness http://bit.ly/2dtNSrd

Watch Usain Bolt Fly Through a Parking Lot In His Most Entertaining Race Yet

Usain Bolt put his insane skills to work while challenging host James Corden and The Late Late Show staff to a 100-meter race on what will be remembered as "a momentous day in the CBS Television City parking lot." With a guest appearance from Owen Wilson, and Corden decked out in a spandex Jamaican tracksuit, it was game time. But after a false start from Wilson, the whole group was left eating Bolt's dust, to put it lightly. Corden said he "destroyed" Bolt, we're thinking he should stick to Carpool Karaoke. Watch the video above to see Bolt's most entertaining race yet!



Source: POPSUGAR Fitness http://bit.ly/2drRupi

To Help Prevent Colon Cancer, 'Listen to Your Gut'

Belly pain and black or bloody stools should not be ignored, doctor says



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2dl1zDZ

Biological Clock: Why Some Age Faster Than Others

New research could help explain why healthy living isn't always enough



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2cLeuBy

Tyson Chicken Nuggets Recalled

Tyson Chicken Nuggets Recalled



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2drofHJ

First Baby Born With DNA From 3 Parents

First Baby Born With DNA From 3 Parents



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2cBx6R9

Tyson Chicken Nuggets Recalled

Tyson Chicken Nuggets Recalled



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2d9MOFp

Kidney Stone? Try a Roller Coaster Ride

Study supports stories from patients who passed the urinary obstruction while on a thrill ride



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2dCTs9V

First Baby Born With DNA From 3 Parents

First Baby Born With DNA From 3 Parents



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2d9NURn

The Moves You Should Be Doing For a Perkier Butt

Need to shape up your backside? Look no further - we've got over 30 of the most effective exercises to perk up your backside fast. Read on to learn the moves, and stick around to the end for five celebrity-inspired butt-shaping video workouts for you to follow!

- Additional reporting by Michele Foley, Lizzie Fuhr, Susi May, Jenny Sugar, and Jaime Young



Source: POPSUGAR Fitness http://bit.ly/1NgwcHj

Get Your Stress Out in a Healthy Way With This 10-Minute Workout

Had a bad day? You could cry it out, you could grab a spoon and a pint, or you could work it out. John Rowley, certified personal trainer, International Sports Science Association (ISSA) director of wellness, and founder of UX3 Nutrition, would suggest working out.

John created this 12-move circuit workout for POPSUGAR Fitness to help you reduce stress, boost energy, and kick bad feelings to the curb. The best part? You can do this anywhere, any time. In only 10 minutes, this equipment-free, beginner-friendly workout uses classic moves like push-ups and crunches to work the whole body. Get working on these moves now to sweat out the stress!

First, warm up; John suggests opening up your chest with Cobra pose. Hold the pose for 10 seconds, 10-15 times.

  1. Jumping Jacks: 60 seconds. Primary target: cardio.
  2. Push-Ups: 30 seconds. Primary target: arms, core. John suggests keeping your hands a little wider than shoulder-width, while keeping your body in a straight line.
  3. Bicycle Crunches: 60 seconds. Primary target: abs. John's tip: don't clasp your hands behind your head to get the lift; instead, tighten ab muscles to lift your head, shoulders, and upper back.
  4. Wall Sits: 60 seconds. Primary target: legs. Be sure to bend your knees, keeping them at a 90-degree angle.
  5. Mountain Climbers: 30 seconds. Primary target: cardio, legs, abs. John says, "Be sure not to lock your elbows!"
  6. Alternating Lunges: 30 reps on each leg. Primary target: legs.
  7. Plank: 60 seconds. Primary target: abs. Keep your head up and engage your core.
  8. Push-Ups: 30 seconds. Time for round two! Do as many as you can.
  9. Wall Sits: 60 seconds. Keep that great form from round two and hold through the burn.
  10. Burpees: 60 seconds. Primary target: chest, arms, legs. You might forget what you were stressed about when you get to the burpee section of this exercise. John reminds you to keep a good pace and not go too fast.
  11. Crunches: 60 seconds. Primary target: abs. "Remember, a crunch is not a full sit-up," says John. "Contract your ab muscles and just lift your shoulder blades off the floor."
  12. High-Knees: 30 seconds. Primary target: cardio. End your stress-reducing workout with a quick blast of cardio, lifting your knees as high as you can for the entire 30 seconds.


Source: POPSUGAR Fitness http://bit.ly/2cU1Wpc

Babies With Cleft Lip: Normal Adulthood Likely

However, cleft palate was associated with increased risk for developmental problems



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2di6zfZ

E. Coli Worries Trigger Adams Farm Meat Recall

E. Coli Worries Trigger Adams Farm Meat Recall



Source: WebMD Health http://wb.md/2dpIG3y