Results for search "Exercise: Climbing".
A lower dose of a medication to prevent acute mountain sickness is as effective as the standard, higher dose, a new study finds.
Acute mountain sickness (AMS) can cause headaches, gastrointestinal upset, fatigue, weakness, vertigo and sleep problems.
Many hikers and climbers use a drug called acetazolamide (Diamox) to prevent AMS. The standard adult dose is 125 milligrams (m...
Just a few exercise breaks -- or "snacks" -- a day can provide significant benefits, a new study says.
Specifically, it found that short sessions of intense stair climbing spaced throughout the day can improve heart and lung (cardiorespiratory) fitness.
"The findings make it even easier for people to incorporate 'exercise snacks' into their day," said study senior author Ma...
Given the news of the devastating effects of head injuries among professional football players, parents may wonder if their mini athletes are at risk, too.
Some very well might be, new research suggests.
About 7 percent of children 3 to 17 years old have experienced a head injury, according to U.S. health officials.
The findings are part of a report on children's ...
The "madness" mountain climbers often experience isn't a type of altitude sickness, as once thought, but rather an actual psychotic disorder, a new study suggests.
The study authors explained that mountaineers can suddenly lose touch with reality. Some believe they're being chased. Others start talking to an imaginary person, or talk without making any sense.
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