Don't-Miss Health and Fitness Stories
Fitbit's $100 Flex 2 is a solid, water-resistant upgrade from the first-gen Flex, but its automatic exercise-tracking needs some work.
Fitbit's newest wearable is ideal for fashionistas and swimmers.
Apple's second-generation watch doubles down on fitness with GPS, water-resistance, a dual-core processor, and super-bright display.
The top three reasons why Charge 2 is Fitbit’s best activity tracker yet.
Fitbit's latest activity tracker combines the best of its Charge HR and Alta fitness bands at an affordable price.
With notifications, deep breathing, sleep tracking, and heart rate monitoring, the Charge 2 has everything you could want in a tracker.
A visually rich pedometer and step counting app with support for Apple Health, Today widget, and Apple Watch.
An overhauled iOS app breathes new life into Spire, but it's still pretty pricey.
Spire is a well-designed device that encourages you to take deep breaths, but I'm not convinced it improves your mental health.
Misfit's focus on fashion hobbles the Ray, which relies on vibration and LED lights to communicate with you.
By focusing on style and nailing the basics, Fitbit has a winner with the new Alta fitness band.
This $180 scale gives you a "mini annual physical" every day, which is probably more than most people need. But it's really, really cool.
In this quick video review, CIO.com Managing Editor Al Sacco goes hands-on with the Uno Noteband wearable notification monitor and fitness tracker.
This $80 fitness band is versatile and affordable, but super basic.
Which Fitbit is a better all around fitness watch, Blaze or Surge? How does each option compare to the popular Apple Watch smartwatch? This hands-on video answers these questions and more.
Fitbit's touchscreen fitness band has smarts but lacks style.
Gatorade is testing a specialized patch to collect data to personalize its formula for an individual athlete's needs. Caitlin got to try it out at SXSW.
(Results may vary if you're trying to meditate at a SXSW party, for crying out loud.)
These $150 Bluetooth sneakers track your workouts without a phone nearby.
Runners who want data without messing with wrist-worn trackers will be thrilled to see these shoes break the mold, but don't break the bank.
This $250 activity tracker has GPS, on-board music storage, and heart rate monitoring, but it's too clunky and difficult to use for daily wear.