Though it’s expensive, the Whoop Strap is worth the price for actual or would-be athletes who want to maximize performance and minimize illness and injury.
I tried four pain relief devices, including TENS (electricity), PEMF (magnets) and light therapy options. Here's what I found with each.
Blue Goji's VR games trades the monotony of using a typical elliptical machine with an exciting interactive experience.
Google's Fit app tracks your activities and aggregates data from other devices and apps so you can see all of your fitness stats in one place.
Does wearing Under Armour’s Athlete Recovery Sleepwear really help you get a better night’s rest and heal your aches and pains?
Doctors and government health regulators warn that wearable baby monitors could do more harm than good.
The Amazfit Pace is an inexpensive GPS watch with a lot of features, but the finer points need some work.
We gave the Fitbit Charge 2 tracker to a new mom to see how it holds up over several months. Here's her pros and cons.
From sensors for your clubs and wearables to apps that teach you the rules, here's the best tech to improve and enhance your golf game.
These toothbrushes may be pricey, but they're smarter than your average brush, using cameras, motion sensors and artificial intelligence.
The Fisher Price SmartCycle connects to an app (of course), and requires your kid to pedal towards victory.
The G-Vert is designed for athletes who want to get real-time data on the intensity, power and balance of their movements.
This skin-tasting wearable could make glucose and lactic acid testing cheaper and easier for diabetics and athletes if it passes regulatory hurdles.
This new smart bed can warm your toes, sense and adjust to your every move and wake your snoring partner.
Fitbit released an update for the Charge 2 that adds six features: here's what they are, and how to get them.
The Garmin Forerunner 35 is a perfectly capable GPS watch with a heart rate monitor and smartphone notifications, but seems overpriced for what it offers.
The Suunto Spartan Ultra is a durable watch for serious athletes, but a poor app and a lack of key activity-tracking features mean it's not worth the price.
While it looks a bit bland, the inexpensive Polar M200 is a capable GPS running watch with both a heart-rate monitor and smartphone notifications.
The E Ink display on the inexpensive Withings Go lets you quickly see how close you are to meeting your day’s goals.
If you want to receive all your smartphone notifications on your wrist along with fitness-tracking features in an attractive, simple package, the Huawei Fit is worth considering.
The Pebble 2 + Heart Rate is a great low-cost alternative to other smartwatches, but the fitness-tracking features are fairly limited.
Unless you're specifically focused on losing fat or building muscle, the Fitbit Charge 2 is probably a better option for a relatively inexpensive fitness tracker.
If you want to track your activities with an inexpensive fitness tracker that doesn't look like one, you'll appreciate the $99 Fitbit Flex 2.
Health care provider Aetna is starting a new program where it will pay for a large portion of the cost of Apple Watches.
The Amazfit is beautiful, but good looks don't cut it even when you're looking for an entry-level fitness tracker under $100.