There’s no doubt that as you age, you have to adapt how you can be active. But getting active as a family doesn’t have to be difficult or strenuous.
These toys offer many great options for encouraging young children’s sensory play and brain development—and they’ll help promote physical literacy.
In our Day Camp at Home, this week we’re sharing tons of environmentally friendly and Earth-aware games and activity ideas.
AfL Pro gets sent out twice a year
If you or your kids are trying to figure out ways to be active each day during this time of isolation, turn to the Recipe for an Active Day for ideas.
Through the summer, Active for Life is publishing free weekly “Day Camp At Home” activity plans for busy families like yours.
Instead of dwelling on what we can’t do this summer, we’re going to use the next two months of unscheduled days as an opportunity.
Growing up, my son just wasn’t into in sports. I’ve since learned that sports are just one way to be active—and that physical activity should be enjoyable.
Whether your child is skateboarding, cycling, or scootering, here’s how you can pick the right helmet for them.
These creative and explorative nature activities will help you and your kids get outside, learn new things, and have fun together.
Although the real Olympic Games won’t be held until next year, there’s no reason why your family can’t enjoy some Olympics-themed fun at home this summer.
It’s one thing to talk about limiting screen time, but another to actually do it. So we asked our readers how you keep your kids active and off screens.
I’m a risk-taker, while my husband is much more risk-averse. The lifeguard approach to risky play can help reduce conflict between you and your partner.