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These Are The Top 10 Workout Songs For October 2016

This month’s top workout songs include a perfect blend of comebacks and collaborations. In the mix below, rockers Kings of Leon return to the charts with a new single and Lady Gaga returns to her pop roots—following her jazz duets album with Tony Bennett. Elsewhere on the comeback front, you’ll find Sting leading an uptempo tune that hearkens back to the sound of his work with The Police.

On the collaborative front, you’ll find recent hits—like the pop/rap track featuring Sia and Kendrick Lamar or a song that topped Billboard‘s Latin chart from Enrique Iglesias and Wisin. Additionally, there are after-the-fact collaborations–in the form of dance remixes of rock songs from Fitz & The Tantrums and Blink-182. Throughout playlist below, you’ll find plenty of variety as new and veteran acts from different genres duke it out—occasionally in the course of a single song.

Here’s the full top 10 list—according to the votes logged on workout music site Run Hundred.

Sia & Kendrick Lamar – The Greatest – 96 BPM

Fitz & The Tantrums – HandClap (Luxxury Remix) – 118 BPM

Kings of Leon – Waste a Moment – 152 BPM

Carly Rae Jepsen – Higher – 114 BPM

Blink-182 – Bored to Death (Steve Aoki Remix) – 161 BPM

Sting – I Can’t Stop Thinking About You – 138 BPM

Lady GaGa – Perfect Illusion – 124 BPM

Jason Derulo – Kiss the Sky – 110 BPM

Calvin Harris – My Way – 120 BPM

Enrique Iglesias & Wisin – Duele El Corazon – 91 BPM

To find more workout songs, folks can check out the free database at RunHundred.com. Visitors can browse the song selections there by genre, tempo, and era—to find the music that best fits with their particular workout routine.

Chris Lawhorn

Chris Lawhorn runs the workout music database Run Hundred and contributes playlists to Women's Running. He also operates the Case/Martingale record label and holds a BA in English from Ball State University. Before joining Women's Running, Chris covered workout music for Shape and Marie Claire. To find more running songs, folks can check out the free database at Run Hundred. Visitors can browse the song selections there by genre, tempo, and era—to find the music that best fits with their particular routine.