Fitness may refer to:

  • Physical fitness, a general state of good health, usually as a result of exercise and nutrition
  • Fitness (biology), an individual's ability to propagate its genes
  • Fitness (magazine), a women's magazine, focusing on health and exercise
  • Fitness and figure competition, a form of physique training, related to bodybuilding
  • Fitness approximation, a method of function optimization evolutionary computation or artificial evolution methodologies
  • Fitness function, a particular type of objective function in mathematics and computer science

Other articles related to "fitness":

Suspension Training - History
... fitness coaching team Mark Hammond and Pete Faulkner developed the FKPro two strap system ... In 2010 Zita Alves, a Personal Trainer and Fitness Entrepreneur developed the Ztrainer Suspension Fitness System ...
Leslee Bender
... Leslee Bender is an American fitness educator ... Bender has been involved in the fitness industry since the early 1980s ... Bender trains fitness professionals internationally and educates the general public ...
Christian Boeving - Biography
... Boeving ranks as one of the most photographed male fitness celebrities in the world, as a fitness model appearing on over 450 bodybuilding, health and fitness magazine covers to date, most notably Muscle and ...
Stott Pilates - Further Reading
... ISBN 0-8118-3987-7 IDEA Health and Fitness ... IDEA Health Fitness Association 2004 ... “Icons and Innovators.” IDEA Fitness Journal February 2008 ...

Famous quotes containing the word fitness:

    Parentage is a very important profession; but no test of fitness for it is ever imposed in the interest of children.
    George Bernard Shaw (1856–1950)

    Critics generally come to be critics not by reason of their fitness for this, but of their unfitness for anything else. Books should be tried by a judge and jury as though they were a crime, and counsel should be heard on both sides.
    Samuel Butler (1835–1902)

    ... it is use, and use alone, which leads one of us, tolerably trained to recognize any criterion of grace or any sense of the fitness of things, to tolerate ... the styles of dress to which we are more or less conforming every day of our lives. Fifty years hence they will seem to us as uncultivated as the nose-rings of the Hottentot seem today.
    Elizabeth Stuart Phelps (1844–1911)