Physical status, function and physiology changes with age. Because of this, you have to adapt your training. Are you doing the right exercise for your age?
In April 2017 the Journal of Aging and Physical Activity published findings that prove walking up to one hour per week maintains mobility as older women age.
Min Bahadur Sherchan is set to become the oldest man to climb the world’s tallest mountain Mount Everest.
ACSM’s Exercise Management for Persons with Chronic Diseases and Disabilities presents a framework for optimising patients’ functionality by keeping them physically active.
A new study led by researchers and senior author Dr. Helen Lavretsky at the University of California-Los Angeles (UCLA) has found that yoga and meditation may reduce the risk of mild cognitive impairment. These findings have since been published in the Journal of Alzheimer’s Disease.
A wide-ranging study has found that simply walking every day is likely to stave off memory loss and other mental decline linked to ageing.
Following a Mediterranean-style diet slows the rate at which the brain shrinks by five years, according to a report by researchers at Columbia University, published in the journal Neurology.
This course leads you through the Senior Fitness Test battery. It’s a set of assessments for evaluating the physical attributes older adults need to perform daily activities.