A slew of new products claim to be the Fitbit for your Zen
To start with, long steady rides are a boring waste of time, power meters are both absolutely vital and extraneous bullshit, and you can get faster without training like a lifeless automaton
What a restless coffee drinker learned from going to circadian-rhythm rehab (a tent in the woods)
Among other things: potatoes are the shit, junk food is OK, and everything you know about serving sizes is wrong
It won't solve all your health problems, but it might make your life a bit better
I've never been good at resting—I've climbed almost every day for the past 16 years. A recent injury, however, forced me to begrudgingly acknowledge that sometimes the best thing you can do for your training is stop it altogether.
So, you're undertrained and about to run your first marathon, eh? Take it from me: you're not alone—and these tips might help you thrive.
More than a century ago, strongman Adrian Peter Schmidt published a book claiming he could get you fit with just 15 minutes of work per day. We put that claim to the test.
In 2010, entrepreneur Jesse Itzler invited Navy SEAL David Goggins to live with him for a month, completely upending his life and fitness routine. We wondered: what habits have stuck with him?
Robert Marchand recently broke the cycling hour record for centurions. Scientists studied his body, tracked his progress, and came to one conclusion: there is no upper age limit to training.
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