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Josh Ourada fell 200 feet while free-soloing in Yosemite this spring, and lived to talk about it

Essential questions to ask during your doctor's visit, at every age

A body in motion will inevitably need a little maintenance

All types of athletes can benefit from quicker instincts

Shorts, tees, swimsuits, gin... must be almost summer!

These tools are suitable for beginners and hard-charging athletes alike

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.

Cultivate calm with these home-studio essentials

Setting high goals is great, but how you deal with falling short determines how long you’re willing to keep chasing them

What to do when you can’t be active in the same way

When Joe Stone crashed his paraglider into a mountain, his days as an athlete were supposed to be finished. But Joe had other plans.

Tight shoulders? Work the small end of the hook into the sore muscle and pull slightly, kneading the tissue into submission. Choose from two hooks and three other knobs so you can dial in the angle and pressure.

Imagine a foam roller that doesn’t move—that’s the idea behind the curve ball. Set it on the ground (or wall if you want lighter pressure) and dig it into the tissue that needs work. It’s less pin-pointed than the Beastie Ball, but does the trick for your shoulders and lower…

Trigger Point makes some of the best foam rollers, but the MB5—a five-inch round, dense foam ball—delivers a deeper tissue massage than your typical roller. Set it on the ground and roll out your glutes, lower back, calves and quads. It’s like a complete lower body massage.

Climbers: if you’re spending a lot of time on the hangboard, your digits need love. This tiny massager provides 360 degrees of pressure as you roll it up and down your overworked phalanges. Pro tip: keep it hooked on your keys, so you can massage on the go or when…

You’re actively running and cycling, but your partner’s on the sidelines. Here are tips on coping with this challenging dynamic.

Dialing in your nutrition when you’re on the couch can be hard, especially for an active person. Here’s what you need to know.

My partner and I use the LuxFit daily

You have some options beyond that perfectly formulated post-workout beverage

Most of us yearn for more freedom, but structure is key to performance

One of our editors is ready to declare this slightly effervescent libation as the perfect sports pick-me-up

Swap your protein shakes for these cozy beverages packed with protein and electrolytes

Make sure your exercise lover has what they need to sweat this holiday season

Fatigue, writes our columnist, comes in two very different flavors, and fixing each requires a completely different approach

The key is to go all out on the things you feel comfortable doing

This high-tech—and high-priced—workout gear looks like it's out of science fiction

Keep your fingers, shoulders, and back happy with these nine strength and mobility moves

The pandemic is prompting activity-tracking companies to pivot from personal to public health

When excruciating ankle pain threatened to sideline her ski season, one of our hard-charging editors tried Lazarus Naturals' CBD balm as a last resort. It worked—even though she still doesn't know how.

Maybe the debilitating effects of chronic overtraining syndrome are in your muscles after all, not your head or your hormones

There are important decisions to make before and after your recyclables leave your hands

Goods to take you from morning sun salutation to bedtime savasana

There are gentle massage tools, and then there’s the Beastie Ball, which is designed to dig deep into a specific trouble zone. Use it on the floor or with its base, which adds even more pressure. It’s great for big muscles, like the glutes or quads, which can be tough…

The internet is full of gizmos to help your body bounce back from training. These stand out.

The best documentaries from this year's film festivals look at quixotic quests and devastating disasters

The North Pacific right whale has been spotted only a handful of times in 60 years. A marine biologist from Seattle wants to change that.

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