Marty Miller is a National Academy of Sports Medicine (NASM) health and fitness educator with more than 12 years experience in sports medicine, performance enhancement and injury prevention. He is a Certified Athletic Trainer (ATC) with the National Athletic Trainers' Association (NATA), a health and fitness expert for industry lectures, sits on the NASM Board of Certification Commission, and is an adjunct faculty member with the California University of Pennsylvania.
Education: Currently Pursuing his Doctorate of Health Sciences - Arizona School of Health Sciences • MS – California University of Pennsylvania • BS – Canisius College
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FRIDAY, Dec. 14 (HealthDay News) -- Olympic medal winners live longer than people in the general population, but athletes who do high- or moderate-intensity sports have no survival advantage over those who do low-intensity activities such as golf, according to two new studies.
MONDAY, Nov. 26 (HealthDay News) -- A new study suggests it would be wildly expensive -- more than $10 million per life saved -- to require American high school and college athletes to undergo heart testing to weed out those at risk for fatal cardiac complications from playing sports.
MONDAY, Nov. 26 (HealthDay News) -- For middle-aged adults trying to protect their knee health, it may be best to avoid extreme ends of the exercise spectrum, such as too much high-impact exercise or too little physical activity, researchers have found.
FRIDAY, Oct. 12 (HealthDay News) -- Standards used to diagnose concussion in college athletes are inconsistent and require clearer definitions and better tools to make the diagnosis, researchers report.
Their five-year study included 450 male and female athletes who played on football and...Full Article
Core exercises can be integrated into any body part you train. First by definition your core is everything except your arms and legs. So it is your entire spine and pelvis. <br /><br />You can make a chest exercise a core exercise. For example instead of performing a chest press on a machine where your back would be supported by the back pad you could do a standing
Very frequently I hear from clients or friends of mine that they struggle to maintain a consistent workout. They get to the gym for a week or two and then all of a sudden life gets in the way and it has been 3 weeks since their last workout. Then once they are out of their normal routine their energy
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