The easy answer is, you want an exercise bike. But now comes the next question. An upright bike or a recumbent model?
Upright bikes have been around for years, and it's easy to see why. Biking is great exercise, and this design mimics that motion almost perfectly. Upright bikes were a great invention.
But a recumbent exercise bike offers the exercise of that pedaling motion while working in a seated, comfortable position. You're pedaling while leaning back in a bucket seat. Are you less likely to miss a workout with this setup? Or do you prefer the intensity of an upright bike? The answer is up to you.
You've seen them on the streets and in the gym: the low-riding, somewhat funny looking recumbent bicycles. But these laid-back bikes are no silly matter when it comes to fitness. They offer terrific muscle workouts and can pave the way to a healthier you. Read on for more information on recumbent bikes ...
From speedometer to pedals to heart rate monitors, exercise bikes comprise myriad parts. Here we discuss some of the components of exercise bikes, all necessary to create what is one of the most popular ways to stay in and stay in shape: the exercise bike.
There are marked differences between bicycles designed for home use and those designed for the gym. From durability to features, commercial exercise bikes are designed for multiple users and extended use. Here we discuss what sets commercial bikes apart from the rest.
We all want a good workout, and both an exercise bike and a treadmill will each give you that. The question is, which is best for you? What are the differences between them? Which body parts would each help? And perhaps most important, Which will you stick with?