One of the things you have to worry about as you age is keeping your brain healthy. Your brain ages along with the rest of you and when it does, your memory and ability to learn are affected. The good news? Diet matters. Now, a study shows certain compounds in plants may help you ward […]
Learn how to eat better and cleaner to improve your health, build muscle and lose that unwanted fat.
Are you getting enough vitamin D? During the winter, you may not get enough sun exposure to keep your vitamin D level within range. Find out what you can do about it.
Your cells depend on a steady supply of energy, when you exercise and even when you’re not. It gets that energy mainly from carbohydrates and fats. There’s a phenomenon called metabolic flexibility that affects how easily your body can switch between these fuel sources. Find out why this is important.
Fruits and vegetables are one of the healthiest foods you can eat but they may not be as healthy as they were a half-decade ago. Find out why and what you can do to get the most nutrition from the produce you eat.
Protein is the most satiating macronutrient, more so than carbohydrates and fat. But you find protein in both animal and plant-based foods. Which of these two sources of protein is MOST satiating?
You probably eat oatmeal for breakfast on occasion but there are some compelling reasons to eat if after a workout. Find out why a bowl of oatmeal is the ideal recovery snack after kick-butt workout.
Not enough time to prepare healthy meals? I hear you! It’s a common problem. Read on and you’ll discover hacks for eating healthy when time is a scarce commodity around your house.
Could an antioxidant your body produces help protect you against aging? That’s what research suggests and this antioxidant is called glutathione. Here’s why it’s important.
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.
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.