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A growing body of research from Johns Hopkins shows that practicing yoga can lower stress and help those recovering from heart events. Now may be the time to take up this gentle form of exercise.
Recent studies warned of a link between marathon running and heart risks. Here’s what the results really mean—and how to approach this and other intense activities with heart health in mind.
A Johns Hopkins cardiologist shares why these devices work to improve heart health for so many people, along with five easy ways to incorporate one into your daily life.
Many people miss out on the power of cardiac rehab after heart surgery or a heart event. But a Johns Hopkins cardiologist says it could be more powerful than any pill to help you heal your heart, lose weight and boost your overall health.
From high-intensity interval training and indoor cycling to yoga and boot camp, a Johns Hopkins expert looks at the latest fitness crazes and how to know if they’re right for you.
Getting more exercise is one of the best things you can do for your heart. Johns Hopkins research recommends a simple approach to staying fit.
Whether you’re already in good shape or have experienced cardiovascular problems, Johns Hopkins researchers advocate ongoing physical fitness to improve your heart health. Check out the benefits and smart fitness steps.
Good intentions alone won’t give your heart the benefits of exercise. But these tips from a Johns Hopkins cardiologist can help you make a commitment to fitness and your heart.
Heart-pumping aerobic exercise is good for cardiovascular health. But two other types play a key part in heart health -- here’s how to balance your fitness plan to get all the benefits.
According to Johns Hopkins research, staying active can be as beneficial to your heart as medication in some cases.
Exercise provides big benefits for your heart—if you get into a routine and stick with it.