You kicked your regular soda habit, and now you’re sitting on cloud nine. But if that cloud is made of diet soda, you may have just created new problems.
Colas and coffee affect women's bone density and could lead to osteoporosis. But tea -- even the kind with caffeine -- and other sodas do not. And men are not affected at all. Confused? You're not alone.
Craving a snack at work? Plan ahead to make sure it’s healthy. A little time spent packing good snack options will keep you on track.
Limiting your salt intake calls for more than just leaving the salt shaker behind. Many foods people eat every day have hidden salt in them. Knowing which foods are high in salt can help you cut back.
Want to curb your kids’ sugar consumption? The answer may be limiting the amount of salt in their diet.
Concerns are building about sugary beverages and their association with obesity, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol and heart disease, fueling a debate in New York City. A citywide ban on super-sized sodas was proposed, then struck down one day before it was to take effect.
When it comes to dieting, there's no shortage of misinformation out there. Get the skinny on myths in this slideshow.
From energy drinks to mixed drinks, get the facts about your favorite beverages.
When the weekend comes -- relax, have fun, but don’t let your diet slide. Occasional treats are okay, especially over the weekend, but you don't want to let them ruin healthy habits.
No calories means no weight gain, right? That is what diet soda drinkers often think, but is it true?