You can fight traveler’s constipation or diarrhea by following your normal diet and exercise routine, drinking plenty of water and getting rest.
Stay informed with the latest diagnosis, treatment and surgical breakthroughs involving the esophagus, stomach, colon, liver, pancreas and gallbladder from our Digestive Disease Institute, ranked No. 2 nationally for gastroenterology by U.S. News and World Report.
A fruitarian diet, consisting mainly of fruits, is very restrictive. The diet offers some benefits but is also full of sugar and presents risks for your teeth, metabolism, nutrition and body weight.
Observing simple rules such as drinking enough water, including more fiber in your diet and exercising can help you maintain your regularity. Some other aids, like Squatty Potty can also help.
About 7 percent of the U.S. population eventually develops an inflamed appendix and requires surgery. A new study provides evidence that the use of antibiotics may be an option for some patients.
Many people mistakenly believe you should wash or rinse raw meats before cooking. Find out why that’s not such a good idea. Also, find more food safety advice, including expert recommendations about rinsing eggs and produce.
If you’ve been invited to a picnic this summer, you’ll probably bring a side dish. What better choice than a salad? A tasty, interesting side salad adds delight to a meal.
Buying locally grown food in season will benefit your family’s health, the environment and our economy. So what’s not to love? Here’s info that can help you make the most of your trip to the farmers market.
Some people prefer their meat on the rare side, but eating undercooked meat can cause food poisoning. Overcooking can expose you to other risks. Find out how to safely cook different meats and how to order well in a restaurant.
If you'd like to cut down or eliminate your consumption of meat, but you're not sure how to get started, try what many dietitians recommend as a first step: Meatless Mondays.
Oats aren’t just for oatmeal. Learn how to create overnight oats — oatmeal’s warm-weather friendly cousin. You’ll reap the same health benefits, but no cooking is needed!