Sarah Berry Overheating, vomiting, enduring electric shocks, dehydration, bruises, cuts, kidney-failure and cardiac damage are just some of the potential risks of such high-intensity forms of fitness.
Olivia Parker Helen Mirren swears by a 12-minute fitness plan, but will it work for everyone
John von Radowitz A couch potato lifestyle is linked to a significantly greater risk of certain cancers as well as heart disease and diabetes, research has shown.
Susie Burrell If you exercise regularly, you will know the feeling of intense hunger that can accompany regular high-intensity workouts – that need to eat something immediately if not sooner and usually...
Stuart Gray I am always amazed by the wide range of sports nutrition products on sale in gyms.
Susie Burrell After working in weight loss for more than 15 years, it is safe to say that plenty of excuses have crossed my path.
Sarah Berry Sex may be the more exciting exercise equivalent to pounding the pavement. And, when it comes to sex, we hardly need the extra motivation of exercise.
Christie Aschwanden Researchers are finding that fitness has a long-term influence on a wide range of cognitive abilities.
Marjie Gilliam For those who absolutely loathe the thought of going to the gym.
Fully fit: find out how the stars stay in shape.
Good news. When it comes to exercise for weight loss, less may be more. By Gretchen Reynolds.
Nicole Hasham Public areas should be redesigned to encourage physical activity as outdoor training grows in popularity, the fitness industry says.
Nicole Hasham Outdoor personal training is a ''middle class'' indulgence that can embarrass onlookers and deter others from exercising, one of Australia's leading fitness experts says.
Renae Leith-Manos For the most part, exercise is an elixir for health, but you have to know your limits.
Lucy Carroll Three days before Noa Ries gave birth to her first child she snapped on a swimming cap and swam 2.5 kilometres.
Psychological or physical stress, including rigorous exercise, can sabotage cancer therapy, a study suggests.
An active lifestyle lowers the risk of more than 20 illnesses: study.
Training for two
Michelle Bridges Exercise when pregnant and reap the benefits long after you've given birth.
Sandy Smith Swapping outdoor play for indoor Xboxing comes at a cost, experts warn.
Jen Rosenberg A QUARTER of cancers could be prevented by 2025 through diet and exercise, saving hundreds of millions of dollars in the cost of treatment, a report in the Medical Journal of Australia has found.