Salt Lake City ended the month of April with the third annual session of FITCON. This year’s conference included 300 exhibitors, 25 competitions and 25,000 attendees. Athletes and trainers from all over the United States came to compete, learn, and discover the latest fitness trends.
What if your clients knew that each workout session was going to help someone in need? Here are four ways that their workouts could contribute to a greater cause.
The IHRSA Trade Show in Los Angeles, CA was a huge success! Check out KORR’s VO2 Max contest, RMR testing, and newly released app in this highlight video.
While V02 Max tests are equally necessary for males and females alike, this article from Men’s Health focuses on why men in particular should get a V02 Max test as the ultimate measure of aerobic physical fitness.
It’s no secret that there are certain times during the year that people tend to rededicate themselves to fitness. With the motivation of “swim suit season” and “new year’s resolutions,” summertime and the start of each new year tend to get crowded at the gym. Here are 4 tips to help you keep control over […]
It is easy to let a vacation or business trips destroy your fitness schedule and eating habits, but why let something as rewarding as a vacation leave you feeling unhealthy upon return? We have compiled our 4 favorite tips to help your clients stay on track, whether they are traveling for business or pleasure.
KORR will be attending the American College of Sports Medicine’s 63rd annual meeting in Boston, Massachusetts on May 31- June 4. Visit KORR in booth #2721 to see how CardioCoach can meet the needs of your human performance lab.
One of KORR’s customers, Movara Fitness Resort, has had success in helping a client reach her athletic ambitions. Movara’s client, Casie Forbes, sought out their services for a personalized weight loss plan using RMR and VO2 Max testing.
Experience a glimpse of our exciting and interactive booth at the IHRSA 2016 Trade Show in Orlando, Florida!
Wearable technology coupled with numerous apps allow us to take charge of our lives as we seek augmented health and athleticism. But just how inaccurate are these little devices? Is there a way to make better use of our fitness trackers?