Major sports stadium is venue for Love activity, Hate exercise? campaign messages
All eyes were on the CSP’s Love activity, Hate exercise? campaign as fans gathered for a professional rugby league match.
Osteoporosis resources aim to deliver ‘positive advice’ about exercising for bone strength
Resources to address widely-held misunderstandings among GPs and physiotherapists over exercise advice for people affected by osteoporosis are being created by the National Osteoporosis Society.
Being active with a respiratory condition
Although it can be scary to feel out of breath, keeping active can actually reduce your breathlessness, increase your energy levels and reduce the chance of you getting a flare up of your breathing condition.
Being active after a stroke
Fatigue is very common after a stroke and normal activities may feel a bit like doing a gym workout. Therefore make sure you pace yourself and put your feet up to rest when you need to.
Being active with MS
Regular, moderate exercise is an important part of maintaining good health and wellbeing for people with MS.
Being active with heart disease
If you have coronary heart disease physical activity can help protect your heart and help to reduce your risk of having further heart problems.
Being active with chronic pain
Chronic pain is more common than most people realise. It affects between 20% and 50% of people in the UK although most are able to carry on with daily activities.
Being active with cancer
Leading a physically active lifestyle both during and after cancer is linked to an improvement in many of its adverse effects and treatments.
Being active with bladder and bowel issues
Bladder and bowel problems can affect anyone, but you shouldn't let them put you off exercise.
Being active with arthritis
Being active can be especially hard if you’re living with a condition such as arthritis and the symptoms that come with it, such as fatigue and reduced mobility.