Knowing exactly what you should — and shouldn’t — be doing for your own health isn’t always easy. There’s too much information, not enough time in the day, and a lot of advice that may not suit your lifestyle.
Finding what works best for you — when it comes to fitness, food, nutrition, stress management, sex, aging, gut health, and brain health — is much easier when you know where to look.
That’s why we gathered the best blogs geared toward men’s health. With clear information, practical tips, and advice that encourages readers to become their own health advocates, these are the top resources to inform and inspire.Mark’s Daily Apple
A wealth of deep-dive blog posts focusing on nutrition, weight loss, workouts, and general lifestyle for men — especially older men — looking to fine-tune their health and wellness to maintain and improve their health. The blog is the baby of Mark Sisson, a walking, talking advocate for a paleo/primal lifestyle. There’s an emphasis on choosing the right foods, types of movement, and lifestyle changes to encourage significant positive impacts on health and wellness.MenAlive
Expert insights, exercises, and advice for handling anger, stress, and health issues — including “male menopause” — in a productive, nontoxic way. The site is especially good for helping men deal with stress and other emotional challenges and transition away from less healthy approaches to well-being. It does a good job of filtering the dirty bathwater without throwing away the masculinity baby.Talking About Men’s Health
This blog provides general men’s health and wellness information through the lens of teaching our sons functional approaches to physical, mental, and emotional well-being. It’s a great resource for men — regardless of how old their children are — working to balance personal health and self-care with the demands of attentive fatherhood.The Good Men Project
This is a site for men ready to move beyond “toxic masculinity” and embrace a more holistic and open approach to wellness and relationships. It’s filled with a wide variety of articles on how men can improve their health and connectedness, including topics like gender issues, parenting, general wellness, and even politics. Don’t let that last one bother you, though — they’re health first, politics a distant second.The Turek Clinic
Men with concerns about their sexual health, ranging from fertility to erectile dysfunction to aging, will find research-driven articles on specific issues of men’s sexual health and performance, including what you can to do improve the situation. This is an excellent example of how men can learn to tune out all the noise about sexuality and expectations — and become empowered to learn more about their own bodies.Men’s Health
This is the online component of the ubiquitous Men’s Health magazine. It addresses issues such as sports, sexuality, supplements, and testicular cancer. You’ll find informative articles with strong introductions to these and many other topics. It’s an excellent starting point for anything you’ve been wondering or worrying about.Gapin Institute
Dr. Tracy Gapin takes a family-oriented approach to wellness, emphasizing that good health is as much about your loved ones as it is about you. Blog posts cover topics that range from fad diets to prostate cancer. If you don’t have time to read, you can listen to his podcast library that takes a well-rounded approach to health topics.The Everyday Man
Rather than focusing exclusively on health, this online magazine for the young, cool, and fashionable man offers a mix of all things fashion, fitness, and lifestyle. The site has a hip vibe that’s been attracting a large audience since its launch in 2012. The Health & Fitness section is packed with gym training tips, product reviews, and information about the latest fitness gadgets.Maze Men’s Health
Men who have concerns about their sexual and reproductive health will find medical information from a team of experts led by Dr. Michael A. Werner, FACS, a fellowship trained, board certified urologist. Nurse practitioners, personal trainers, and sexual health educators round out the team and offer information on everything from pelvic floor dysfunction to the possible link between zinc and testosterone production.A Ballsy Sense of Tumor
Justin Birckbichler’s personal blog about his testicular cancer story is insightful, yet often humorous. This blog was created to promote more awareness about men’s health, particularly testicular cancer. You’ll find links to men’s health resources, as well as really cool cancer awareness merch!L’Homme Noir
L’Homme Noir describes itself as a guide for the 21st-century black man. It offers commentary on current events, relationships, fashion, tech items, and finance, aimed specifically at millennial men of color. Don’t expect the commonplace here. You’ll find unique thoughtful pieces on what it means to be manly, or how stereotypes misinterpret black men’s strengths and characteristics. The blog aims to help make readers “better, more intelligent men.”The Black Men’s Health Project
Relatively little research and data exist on Black men’s health in the United States. The Black Men’s Health Project aims to change that through the Black Men’s Health Survey. The project seeks 10,000 Black male participants to discuss their health and social experiences on the survey. The findings will help identify what strategies can address the racial disparities in health that affect Black men across the country.Henry Health
Henry Health is a mental health technology startup that launched in 2018 to make mental healthcare accessible and convenient to minorities in the United States. Founded by Oliver Sims and Kevin Dedner, it offers culturally responsive teletherapy, which is therapy conducted virtually using various technologies. Henry Health plans to develop a network of online communities where you can come together via technology with people who have like experiences. You can meet up online, communicate, use resources, and have access to therapy.
Have a favorite blog you’d like to nominate? Email us at firstname.lastname@example.orgReferences:
Written by Tim Jewell — Updated on June 17, 2020
Written by Jason Brick and Dana Robinson and Karen Lamoreux — Updated on July 15, 2020