September 26, 2016

strength training


  • New Tricks for Old Bones

    New Tricks for Old Bones

    by Berkeley Wellness

    No question that physical activity is good for your bones, especially for kids, teens and young adults. And for older people, exercise may actually slow or prevent bone loss. Here, some bone-supporting strategies.

  • The Exercise Detraining Effect

    The Exercise Detraining Effect

    by Berkeley Wellness

    When you stop exercising, you begin to lose the cardiovascular (aerobic) and other gains you made. But how quickly it takes for this "detraining" effect to occur depends on various factors, including your age, how fit you are, and how long you have been exercising.

  • The Power of Strength Training

    The Power of Strength Training

    by Berkeley Wellness

    You don't have to be an athlete to benefit from strength-training. Not only does it make it easier to handle life's daily chores, such as toting bags of groceries, but it's also a great way to protect yourself from injuries as you age.