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ARIES. (March 20 - April 19): You can overrule co-workers and get them to back down, but ask yourself if their comments are really that off target. They may have hit the mark after all. (click for more)

Dear Abby: Many years ago, I had a romance with a young girl in a faraway town. After a year, thinking I could do better, I moved on. With the benefit of hindsight, I now realize she stood head and shoulders above all the others, and I had tragically discarded my soul mate. By chance, I ended up settling in the same city as she. She eventually married and raised a family. Now and then we would run into each other, exchange a few friendly words and a quick hug, then move on. On one of those occasions, she was accompanied by her husband and introduced me as a “friend” from back in our younger days. In the course of getting my papers and estate arranged, it is clear I have done fairly well in terms of money. I divorced years ago and have no children. I am leaving money to a relative or two, some assorted charities and, for two reasons, I have decided to leave a large sum to my soul mate. For one, she was, and is, perhaps the finest person I have ever known. Second, they can use the money. But what happens when this windfall drops into their laps? I have no wish to cause problems in their apparently happy marriage, but I cannot help but think that despite my good intentions it might cause a disturbance in their relationship. Am I doing the right thing, and is there a better way to do it? “John Beresford Tipton Jr.” Dear “Mr. Tipton”: Your letter brings to mind a television series from years ago called “The Millionaire.” Each week the representative of an eccentric multimillionaire, John Beresford Tipton Jr., would hand some deserving person a check for $1 million in the hope that it would improve the person’s life. Ask your financial adviser or the person who will administer your estate how to discreetly pull off an anonymous bequest, and I’m sure the... (click for more)

For stronger bones, sprint. Jump off a box 15 inches or higher at your gym and jump back up. Hop in place. (click for more)

A new study suggests that minimal calories and maximal exercise can significantly reduce body fat in just four days — and the loss lasts for months. (click for more)

When man’s best friend gets too fat, that pet becomes a potential fitness aid for its owner. (click for more)

Is “biohacking” just a fad? Or can data-driven diets help us become an improved, happier species? (click for more)