Hockey Scores today could help you stay in shape, according to a new study.
Researchers at The Ohio State University and the University of Michigan used a new algorithm developed by a group of researchers led by David C. Smith to measure changes in cardiovascular fitness after a workout.
The study was published in the journal Preventive Medicine.
The researchers found that exercise increased cardiovascular fitness by up to 12 percent.
Exercise that increased cardiovascular performance was associated with an average increase in heart rate of up to 4.5 beats per minute, they found.
Exercise intensity was associated to an average decrease in heart rates of 1.7 beats per min, the researchers reported.
The new algorithm used a modified version of a fitness score called a fitness factor, or the number of exercises you did per day.
The new algorithm allowed the researchers to measure how exercise changed heart rate during the workout.
“The study shows that exercise is not just a workout,” Smith said.
“It’s a lifestyle change.
We need to be more engaged in our lifestyles, more active and more physically active.
It has a significant impact on our health and well-being.
It’s something we need to take seriously.”
Smith is a research fellow at The Johns Hopkins University School of Public Health and a professor at Ohio State.
He is also the co-founder of Fitness.com, a fitness site that provides a personalized fitness guide and workout plan.