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 Daily 10,000-Step Exercise Regiment

From pedometers to the fitness tracking band and Fitbit and cellphones, Americans appear to be obsessed with their health and monitoring their daily steps counts as a surefire way of determining if you’re healthy.

Many health buffs have set a goal of achieving at least 10,000 steps each day, based on theories that the number represents a benchmark leading to a better quality of life.

However, a recent report noted that adhering to the 10,000 steps rule remains something rooted in mere coincidence and lacks the support of medical research.

Fitness and Health

“According to Dr. I-Min Lee, a professor of epidemiology at the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health and an expert on step counts and health, the 10,000-steps target became popular in Japan in the 1960s,” reported Gretchen Reynolds of the New York Times.

Professional Trainers

You can’t improve what you don’t measure. That’s the basic premise behind fitness trackers—at the simplest level, they tell you how active you are and offer analysis of how you can do better. It’s like having your very own personal trainer who follows you around all day long, keeping track of your steps, heart rate, activity level and even how well you sleep. And these gadgets have come a long way in the last few years. Today, the best fitness trackers don’t just keep you honest about your exercise sessions but also offer tools to monitor your overall health and well-being.

Fitness Trauners

Need to sort the fitness wheat from chaff? We’re here to help—we’ve rounded up no fewer than the top 14 fitness bands (including fitness-focused smart watches). Read on to see which one is right for you.

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The Inspire 2 replaces the older Inspire HR and includes a full-time heart rate monitor. You also get an impressive 10-day battery life, but the coolest change in the new Inspire 2 is the lack of any buttons. You control the sleek, streamlined fitness monitor by squeezing the touch-sensitive side of the band.

It comes in three color colors and behaves like a smartwatch, after a fashion—it doesn’t have an always-on display, but the display is bright when it’s on and can show the time and fitness info, as well as receive notifications from your phone. So not only can you monitor your fitness data on the Inspire, but you can see the time, incoming text messages and calls, and calendar alerts as well. No, it’s not a complete smartwatch, but it does most of the most common things you’d look for on your wrist.

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The Luxe is a slimmed-down Fitbit that is long and thin with a slimmer-than-average case. It’s bezeled in stainless steel, not plastic, and has a somewhat more fashionable look overall. If you are looking for a fitness band that is more reminiscent of jewelry than a smartwatch, then the Luxe could be just what you are looking for. Even better: You can swap out the band. Fitbit offers a number of accessory bands like a link bracelet, stainless steel mesh and a double-wrap leather strap.

You might think that Fitbit has the market sewn up on wrist-worn fitness trackers, and you’d be mostly right. The company has an extensive line of trackers at virtually every price point, which seems to leave very little air for other companies to breathe. But while Fitbit might be synonymous with fitness tracking in the minds of many, companies like Garmin offer their own line of trackers, and some are excellent choices for managing your health and fitness.