Make sure your kids are developing healthy eating and sleeping habits so that they can succeed on and off the field.
Nutrition knowledge is as critical to a young athletes mental health as it is to their physical growth.
Contrary to what today’s fitness crazed world, exercise does not always equal competition. Your kids can learn the fun of fitness when you think outside the box of youth sports!
Here are three ways to help strengthen kids’ confidence, especially when they’re feeling self-doubt.
Stretching is a key element to swimming your optimal performances. Specifically poor flexibility affects your range of motion, swimming posture, limb positions and your ability to apply force but a consistent stretching routine can help to modify the affects of inflexibility on your swimming performances.
Carbonated water, from this running dietitian’s perspective, is a neutral hydrator for athletes: it’s absolutely better than drinking nothing, on par with flat water when consumed moderately and after working out, and negative when consumed in excess.
Basketball has the highest rates of youth sports eye injuries. Wearing protective lenses can help prevent many eye injuries.
Nobody’s perfect, some negative thoughts will slip through and you’ll feel bad when it happens.
Read on for tips on how to protect yourself from hidden bacteria and viruses that linger at the gym.
You’ve spent years teaching your teen healthy eating and lifestyle habits. Now it is up to them to put these ideas into practice while at school and with their friends.
New study says something else can make a difference in injury risk: overtraining or overexercising.
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