- Submit News Tip
- Cannabis 19+
- Coronavirus News
- 2020 B.C. Winter Games
- Trending Now
- Photo Galleries
- Special Sections
- Contact Us
- Site Map
Weight loss is simply a matter of less input and more output.
Seniors' columnist offers advice on how to eat healthy and deal with the inevitable stress of the Christmas holidays.
Here are some tips from the Mayo Clinic and The Canadian Cancer Society on reducing your risks of cancer.
As a senior, you can improve the quality of your life with exercise and reduce the aging process.
Thanksgiving dinner is famous for its indulgences and overeating, which can present a challenge for highly health conscious individuals.
Don’t waste time making excuses or being discouraged, it makes it harder to get motivated again.
Eating a pre-exercise meal or snack has two purposes—to prevent hunger, help supply fuel to the muscles.
With the changing of the season comes a time to rethink and restart your health and fitness routine.
Heat-related illness can progress rapidly to heatstroke if you don’t take steps to cool off and rehydrate.
Seniors Safety Fair last week offered wealth of information for local seniors.
Eating well involves eating a balanced diet to help you meet your body's needs.
Balance between offering a physical challenge and not aggravating existing health concerns.
In times of prolonged rest, the body starts to get out of condition, joints becoming stiffer and muscles becoming weaker.
In particular for seniors exercise is one of the best things you can do yourself to enhance your quality of life.
My senior fitness class participants have been asking me lately what exercises they can do to improve their golf game.
These tips will help you “speak the language” of good nutrition and help you feel in control.
Osteoarthritis is most common in the weight-bearing joints of the hips, knees and lower back.
How is it that the resolutions we made in early January can be so quickly forgotten by February?
Columnist Bobbi Kittle offers help on how to overcome the February resolution blues.
Women are three times more likely than men to suffer from this disorder.