Home > Newsletters > Daily: Love or hate Earth Hour? > Daily Dose: Exercise lowers MS, 6 healthy choices for the weekend, Years before Zika vaccine, Teen girls respond to breast cancer risk > Health-in-Motion Updated 18 February 2016 Boost your adrenals Adrenal fatigue, also known as burnout, is not always recognised by the medical fraternity but it is real enough for those who suffer a combo of symptoms such as morning fatigue, low libido, muscle weakness, poor focus, inflammation, difficulty sleeping, irritability, sugar cravings, weight gain and increased allergies. If this sounds like you, pop in to the health shop for some Ashwagandha, an adaptogenic herb popular in Ayurvedic medicine that is known as the 'strength of the stallion' for its positive effects on the immune system and stress relieving properties. 0 More in Newsletters Want to improve your teenager’s eating habits? More: Daily Dose: Exercise lowers MS, 6 healthy choices for the weekend, Years before Zika vaccine, Teen girls respond to breast cancer risk Health-in-Motion advertisement Other news News Health tip: Why can't I stop sweating? News ICYMI: The top stories of the week Medical Are your headaches linked to your thyroid? Diet and nutrition 6 healthy choices for the weekend Medical Years before Zika vaccine becomes available Sex Help, my STI is incurable! From our sponsors Win one of 25 Webers valued at R2000 each! How to still have a good life with diabetes Otrivin Menthol relieves sinus congestion Lose weight Live healthier Exercise benefits for seniors » Working out in the concrete jungle Even a little exercise may help prevent dementia Here’s an unexpected way to boost your memory: running Seniors who exercise recover more quickly from injury or illness When sedentary older adults got into an exercise routine, it curbed their risk of suffering a disabling injury or illness and helped them recover if anything did happen to them. No relief for MS » Drug shows promise against MS in mouse study Vitamin D may slow multiple sclerosis Obesity in girls tied to higher MS risk Exercise may not lower women's risk of MS A Harvard study showed no evidence to support the idea that exercise lowers the risk of multiple sclerosis.