Speed Read: Top Stories in Fitness & Health (4/15/16)

“Speed Read” is your “go to” source for the week’s top fitness, health and wellness news – the stories you need to know now.

 


 


Dozens Suspected of Cheating to Enter Boston Marathon

 

An in-depth look into the ways some runners get into the Boston Marathon and the armchair sleuths who are out to catch them. – Runner's World

 

Getting Fit, Prison-Style

ConBody, a new boutique workout studio in Manhattan’s Lower East Side, is billed as a “prison-style boot camp” and employs former inmates as trainers. – New York Times

 

Study Reveals Your Gym Equipment May Have More Bacteria Than a Toilet Seat

In a recent study, FitRated found that free weights tend to be more bacteria-ridden than a public restroom. While bacteria are everywhere, and not just at gyms, it’s still a good idea to wash your hands after a workout – AOL

 

New Balance’s Prototype 3-D Printed Kicks Will Set You Back $400

New Balance released 44 pairs of its first shoes with 3-D printed midsoles, the Zante Generate, this morning. While the price is steep, New Balance claims they are the most technologically advanced shoes to date. – Wired

 

Strawberries Have the Most Pesticide Residues: Report

According to a report, compiled by the Environmental Working Group, strawberries have replaced apples as the type of produce with the highest level of pesticide residue. – TIME

 

2015 Boston Marathon

A look back at last year’s Boston Marathon coverage. Good luck to all those running in the 120th Boston Marathon from your friends at Cybex! – Cybex Blog

 

Smart is the new strong.
The Cybex Team

 

For suggestions about fitness new stories:
To suggest a story to be considered for future Speed Read posts, please place the link in the comment section below.

 

Ask the Bold Questions: Arc Trainer vs. Elliptical

 

Disclaimer

Cybex is a provider and manufacturer of premium commercial fitness equipment. Content featured in the Cybex Fitness Blog is meant to inspire healthy living and wellness and should not be taken as medical advice. As always, be sure to consult a physician if you are unsure of your individual exercise readiness or have a pre-existing medical condition. While these programs offer great benefits, there are many considerations that should be weighed before attempting any type of physical activity.

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