Smart + Strong.
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People who sit less and do any amount of physical activity gain some health benefits.
Physical activity may help people avoid “brain fog” while undergoing chemotherapy for breast cancer.
Following the American Institute for Cancer Research’s prevention recommendations also improves survival for people with colorectal cancer.
For breast cancer survivors who were overweight or obese, diet alone led to weight loss but a diet/exercise combo means more vitality, too.
Weight loss, exercise and a healthy diet are keys to managing type 2 diabetes.
More movement and fewer periods of uninterrupted sitting are emerging as valuable tools for people after a diagnosis of cancer.
Results of new study find muscle quality significantly correlates with symptom burden, healthcare utilization, and survival.
The disease has similar prevalence across high-income and low- and middle-income nations.
You don’t have to lift heavy weights or do interval training to decrease side effects related to cancer treatment.
People living with chronic illnesses are coming up with ingenious coping mechanisms in the face of COVID-19.
“We are finding out that exercise is as powerful as drugs – our hope is we can prescribe exercise in a similar manner.”
Enjoy this Thanksgiving in moderation. But know that I have a recovery guide for getting you back on track no matter how your holiday looks.
This song’s refrain is what we must cling to—you can only try the best you can.
Try to do at least 150 minutes of moderate-intensity physical activity every week.
Julie Mizraji, who is living with metastatic breast cancer, ran her half-marathon birthday race with a little help from her friends.
When you are still alive with Stage IV lung cancer fourteen years after being diagnosed, people want to know why.
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