You may already use apps to track the miles you’ve run or food you’ve eaten. Now, Apple’s ResearchKit tool will help take health apps to a whole new level.
A new study shows that smartphones might be just as accurate as wearables, when it comes to tracking your steps.
Learn how to actually get results from your fitness tracker — and ensure it doesn’t end up abandoned at the bottom of your sock drawer.
Ditch the pen and paper. This list will help you find the best food diary app for you — including My Fitness Pal, Lose It! and more — to make tracking your macros a cinch (or, tap!).
Wish you could train like the pros, complete with feedback from a performance lab? A new lactate threshold tracker might give you the same experience.
No clue how to track your performance in the pool? A new device promises to help improve your swimming workouts by providing real-time feedback.
Yoga is going high-tech with a new SmartMat that promises to correct your poses as you go. But will this $447 yoga mat mess with your zen?
You know how many steps you take each day — but what about how much sunlight you’re getting? Meet the new tracker might help fight seasonal affective disorder.
Can’t get a good night’s rest? The new sleep monitor Beddit tracks your heart rate and breathing to help you finally sleep better.
Apple’s new HealthKit tool hits iPhones this month and its data-aggregation feature could make tracking your health and fitness as easy as sending a text message.
It’s no secret that runners get hurt often. This small sensor can collect detailed info on what’s going on under our feet, which could be the secret to avoiding running injuries.
The new Apple Watch will be fitness tracker, heart rate monitor and calorie-counter all in one. But will it really revolutionize the way you work out?
Keep your mind sharp now that the school year’s begun! Here are the best apps that can help promote better mental health — from boosting memory and brainpower to soothing frayed nerves.
The key to achieving a more effective workout, or finding a diet that works for you could lie in your DNA.