Now, a new study shows another group of proteins in wheat may play a role in non-celiac gluten sensitivity and inflammation. Find out more.
Learn how to eat better and cleaner to improve your health, build muscle and lose that unwanted fat.
You often hear about the health benefits of fish. No doubt, seafood is nutritionally dense and relatively low in calories. Does that mean you should eat more of it? Not necessarily. Here’s why.
Food fakery? It’s more common than you think, especially if you buy packaged foods. Which foods are most likely to be not what they say they are?
Do you drink dairy milk or do you prefer one of the growing number of non-dairy milk alternatives? Not all milk alternatives are the same. Here are some tips for choosing the best milk alternatives that meet your needs.
You’ve probably heard that grains raise your blood sugar and aren’t a healthy choice, especially if you have diabetes. However, all grains aren’t created equal. Read on and discover five whole grains that won’t cause a rapid rise in blood sugar.
You need certain dietary components called macronutrients to fuel exercise. Yet, there are other compounds in food that may give your exercise capabilities a subtle boost. Find out more about a class of compounds found in green, leafy vegetables that could make your workout a bit more productive.
Calcium helps to preserve bone health, right? Assuming this to be true, many people, especially women, take a calcium supplement. Is this a good idea? Here’s why you should reconsider.
Can you really trust what the labels say on food products? Not always. Food manufacturers have their own “clever” tricks to make you think you’re eating something healthier than you really are. Here are five of them.
Are you getting the maximal nutritional impact from the fruits and vegetables you eat? The most important thing is just to eat them. Yet, there are simple ways you can augment the nutritional benefits you get when you bite into a fruit or vegetable. Here are six of them.
The recommended amount of protein you need if you exercise is based on your body weight. The idea is that you need more post-workout protein if you have more lean body mass. Now, a new study calls this idea into question. Get the full scoop.