Can eliminating gluten from your diet make you a better athlete? That’s why some athletes believe – but is this backed by science? Read on and find out whether there’s a connection between dietary gluten and exercise performance.
Good health is always in fashion, but food and nutrition trends change. Yesterday’s kale gives rise to tomorrow’s obsession with cauliflower. Read on and find out what the experts predict will be the hottest food and nutrition trends for 2016.
It’s no secret that people lose aerobic capacity and exercise endurance with age, especially those who don’t exercise – but have you ever wondered why? This article discusses why and how much is preventable with training.
When you’re trying to get fitter and stronger, the last thing you want is to overreach or push yourself past the point where your body can recover. Overreaching can lead to a more severe form of exercise fatigue trainers refer to as overtraining. Fortunately, you can prevent this problem by following a few guidelines.
For years, we’ve associated fat with heart disease and premature death, but the latest research questions this idea. Now a new study adds more evidence to the idea that a diet that contains moderate fat, even saturated fat, may still be heart healthy. Find out more.
Do you ever get frustrated by nutritional studies that show contradictory results? No wonder! It seems as if the results of nutrition studies conflict with each. Why is this the case? Read on and discover four reasons why nutritional studies aren’t always reliable.
Winter, cold temperatures, and lack of sunlight – they can all take a toll on your energy level and mood – but don’t worry. Here are five simple ways to tame the winter blues and keep your energy level high until spring arrives.
You’ve revamped your diet and eliminated processed foods, but you’re still not losing weight. What gives? A new study adds insight as to why eating healthy doesn’t always lead to weight loss. Find out more.
At the beginning of a new year, dieticians get together and rate the most common diets, how effective they are and whether they promote overall health. What were the winners this year? Read on and discover what eating plans dieticians will recommend this year.
An exercise hormone? Yes, scientists recently discovered a novel “hormone” produced by muscles during exercise. As it turns out, your muscles are actually hormone-producing machines, at least in some capacity. Find out more.