My house is filled with sweets this time of year. Can I use them instead of sport gels and gummies for long runs and bike rides?
Olympian Nick Symmonds wants to change the way athletes consume pre-race caffeine.
We don't know if the biohacking craze is full of snake-oil salesmen or prophets. Probably a little of both.
We've taught ourselves to consider high-calorie snacks a reward for hard work. But there's a secret to making our diets more effective and keeping the weight off—and it has nothing to do with willpower.
There's a reason we chow down on pasta and bread before a race—carbs are proven to boost performance. But when it comes to training, we need to rethink our nutrition plan and periodically look to fat, not sugar, as fuel.
Suddenly, the headlines say breakfast is unnecessary. But everyone seems to have forgotten the most important nutrition rule: What works for the everyman doesn't always make sense for the athlete.
Even eating is serious business in the Hall household.
Want to boost your smoothie? These little powerhouses are packed with nutrients.
Running drunk isn't a great idea—for a number of obvious reasons. Surprisingly, performance isn't one of them.
Proponents of the Banting diet claim that cutting carbs is the key to weight loss and improved health. There's just one problem: it'll make you slow.