Staying active can start a positive-feedback loop: Fewer symptoms of multiple sclerosis mean more opportunity to do all the things you love to do.
This plan was developed specifically for people with secondary progressive MS (our fitness model Verena, included!), and each move can be done while sitting in a chair or wheelchair. No gym required!
Ready to work it?! Adding a few strength-training moves to your daily routine gives you a powerful way to help manage the physical symptoms of multiple sclerosis.
There’s a new reason we should all be working out regularly. A recent study found that physical fitness also helps us problem-solve and make smarter decisions.
The relationship between working out and bipolar disorder isn’t straightforward. And sometimes, exercise is the opposite of what’s safe. We’ve got the facts on how to keep your body—and mind—as healthy as possible.
One of our very own RA patient contributors tries kickboxing and finds out that you can 100 percent do kickboxing with rheumatoid arthritis.
Exercise is great for your body, but it can wreak havoc on your skin if you have eczema. Here's how to keep skin irritation to a minumum while working out.
Whether you’re a beginner or an expert, this stretching and strengthening workout can help you get the rest you need.
Whether you’re running on a treadmill or attending a yoga class, there are a few etiquette things you should know.
Staying fit with rheumatoid arthritis doesn't require expensive classes or gym memberships. Try these easy, budget-friendly ways to stay fit from home.