Are cravings for the wrong foods a problem for you? Research has uncovered a technique that might help you tame those cravings and keep your healthy eating plan on track. Find out more.
Does the mineral copper play a role in fat loss? A new study suggests that it does. Find out why it’s important to get enough copper in your diet and the best sources.
You’re probably aware that being overweight or obese is a risk factor for breast cancer after menopause. However, obesity itself may not be the problem. Recent research suggests another problem associated with obesity may be more important. Find out what it is.
These days, you have alternatives to table sugar, some synthetic and other natural. One option growing in popularity is coconut sugar – but is it as healthy as people are making it out to be? Get the scoop on this natural sugar alternative.
Do you do most of your abdominal exercises lying down on a mat? What about standing abs? Find out whether standing abs are as effective and why you might want to include them in your fitness routine.
You might wonder whether bodyweight training is as effective as using weights or resistance bands. Are there limitations to the strength you can build using your own body weight?
Fat is an important source of fuel for your body, especially when carbohydrates aren’t available. But could dietary fats aid in muscle development as well? If so, which kind is best? Find out what research shows.
Are you training your abdominals in a way that puts your back at risk? The last thing you want in your quest to get flat abs is a sore or injured back. Find out how to keep your ab workout balanced.
These days, you hear so much about the importance of maintaining a healthy gut microbiome. One way to do that is through diet – but what about exercise? Can working out regularly change the population of bacteria that live in your gut?
It’s no secret that the American diet is full of sodium. For years, the experts have recommended eating a low-sodium diet. But recently, new research has called this idea into question. Are low-sodium diets less healthy than previously thought?