Above 40 and still killin’ it in Zumba and racquet sports? Here’s what you need to know to stave off injury on the dance floor and court.
Cycling is thrilling, but accidents can happen while you’re on the saddle. Here’s how to avoid them.
Here is a quick look at the facts and statistics on common sports injuries.
It may be tempting to push on and ignore that ache, but any form of pain should not be taken lightly. Here's how 10 injuries you sustain now can have a long-term effect on your life.
Not all play needs to be focused around education. During the holidays, playing just for fun can have its own health benefits for your child. Here are some of them.
Learn how long it would take before you can return to your usual activity after an injury, and how you can speed up the healing process.
The harm you may have caused to your body won’t always be visible from the outside – but ignoring that niggling pain could worsen the damage. Dr Andrew Dutton explains why.
Some injuries are immediately evident, while others creep up slowly and progressively get worse. Here are some subtle signs you should not ignore.
Here’s one for the athletes: ever wondered if too much exercise is bad for you? The truth is, too much and too fast can be counterproductive for your next game.
If you’re looking to lose weight and keep fit, you might have heard of the fat burning zone theory. But what is the assumption behind this theory, and is it valid?
As with any vigorous contact sport, playing soccer puts you at risk of various injuries. Here’s a list of the 10 most common soccer-related injuries.
Here are 6 common exercise mistakes that can lead to overuse injuries, and how to avoid them.
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What happens when you walk into our 24-hour A&E clinic? In this video, we break down the steps in a typical patient’s journey to the accident and emergency department at our hospitals.
Dr Paul Chiam, cardiologist at Mount Elizabeth Hospital, discusses the tests used to screen for heart disease.
Is there ‘gender equality’ in heart attacks? The short answer is no. Here’s what you need to know about the gender differences in heart attack risk and symptoms.