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hip joint on woman running
By Craig Cox
Apparently so — the older the better for joint replacement, according to recent research.
anatomy of hip muscles
By Lauren Bedosky
Hip problems can affect your lower back, knees, ankles, and feet. Here's why.
illustration woman performing hip bridge
By Lauren Bedosky
Our experts show us how to prevent and recover from hip issues with a series of simple moves.
illustration of kettlebell with a heart
By Experience Life Staff
Regular physical activity can help us recover more quickly, heal more easily, and get an edge over all kinds of disease and injury. In fact, exercise may just be nature’s best medicine.
woman exercising hips
By Lauren Bedosky
Improving strength and mobility in your hips can help alleviate pain and irritation while improving performance and quality of life.
By Nicole Radziszewski
This stress-busting routine harnesses movement and breath to open your mind and invigorate your body.
Amy Zellmer doing yoga
By Amy Zellmer
After suffering a traumatic brain injury, one woman spent years trying to recover. In the process, she became a nationwide advocate for TBI survivors.
Woman doing yoga in a park.
By Craig Cox
Why exercise may be just as important as rest and recovery for cancer patients.
Woman running
By Maggie Fazeli Fard
Our fitness editor challenges the mindset of exercise as a way to "burn off" your last meal.
Myofascial Release stretch illustration
By Andrew Heffernan
Here are four exercises to keep your fascia tissue healthy.
Woman in a sitting yoga pose
By Courtney Lewis Opdahl
Find calm with these eight relaxing bedtime — or anytime — moves.
Woman out of breath at the gym
By Michael Dregni
Here are some warning signs that you might be overdoing it on the exercise front.
A woman lying down getting her upper back massaged.
By Catherine Guthrie
Think of massage as an indulgence? Perhaps. But it can also be a powerful tool for health and well-being — from easing pain and inflammation to soothing stress and anxiety.
Close up of an athlete taking a break after hard training
By Matt Fitzgerald
Are you exhausted for days following your workouts? Or are you just too tired to make it to the gym? If so, you may be suffering from adrenal fatigue.
A woman holds her back in pain.
By Molly Tynjala
Lengthening your spine, rolling open your shoulders, and alternating between "stretchsitting" and "stacksitting" can help — and even prevent — back pain.
Single-leg bridge with knee toward chest
By Lauren Bedosky
These exercises can help knee mobility and strength.
man stretching
By Lauren Bedosky
Improving knee strength and mobility can help alleviate pain and irritation while improving performance and quality of life.
Person doing foam-roller glute bridge
By Maggie Fazeli Fard
Lower-back pain might get you down, but it doesn't have to take you out. This program can keep you moving to come back stronger than ever.
Kate Mihevc Edwards in yoga pose
By Kate Mihevc Edwards
When an endurance athlete was diagnosed with a rare genetic heart condition, it forced her to change her entire lifestyle — and offered her the opportunity to really listen to her body.
Person doing pelvic floor exercises
By Jennifer Blake
Three moves to improve pelvic-floor strength and prevent dysfunction — for men and women.
People stretching in group fitness setting
By Jon Spayde
Rather than take a few days off, try light-intensity workouts after about 24 hours.
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