The Biggest Wellness Myths
Can we just drink regular cow milk already? These stories examine the most widespread health misconceptions in our world.
The algorithms used to estimate your training load have some fundamental flaws, scientists say
Or why you don't have to get up at 4 A.M. to perform a two-hour ritual of self-care
Your microbiome absolutely impacts your health, but taking postbiotic supplements won’t do anything to help
Recent studies looking into a phenomenon known as post-traumatic growth show that it's possible to thrive after challenging life events. Here's how.
Updated guidelines write a prescription for exercise that may be just as important as traditional cancer treatments for maintaining—and regaining—your health
A new app called NatureQuant harnesses the latest research to track and rate your time outside. Next up: determining how much you need.
Oregon voters have opened the door to treating mental illness with substances like ketamine and psilocybin. In a peek at the future, our seeker attends a backwoods retreat where patients get help from a powerful combination of drugs and the outdoors.
Being metabolically flexible helps performance, but do you need an app to track it?
In the latest installment of Ask a Doctor, Outside's resident physician dives into trends like vinegar shots and Theraguns
The popular brand Oatly claims it’s a health food. The internet claims it’s more like a can of Coca-Cola.
There's at least a theoretical basis for believing in the power of CBD topicals
Both substances are being studied for stress and anxiety relief. We asked the experts if and how they work.
Nail the Basics
In this excerpt from his new book ‘The Practice of Groundedness,’ our Do It Better columnist Brad Stulberg explains how ritualizing exercise benefits your brain and body
Habits and tips to help you get through anything
Many of us have long dismissed this gentle, approachable activity for more adrenaline-pumping forms of exercise. We've been missing out—big-time.
Think you wouldn’t benefit from some mental maintenance? Think again.
The evidence in support of carbohydrate drinks is flimsier than you might think—which is why the results of a new study are worth paying attention to