Sour cream? Nope. Bleu cheese? Nope. If you’re avoiding dairy, we’ve compiled all of the ingredients that don’t belong in foods on your grocery list.
Trying to boost the protein in your diet to maintain your muscle mass? Focus on getting the right amount of protein from the most nutritious sources. Here, our dietitians list four sources of protein to avoid.
There are certain foods or ingredients that are likely to give you that dreaded bloated feeling. A registered dietitian lists five that are problematic and why.
Dairy products are an important part of the diet because in addition to providing carbohydrate, protein, and sometimes fat, they provide a wealth of vitamins and minerals, including calcium and vitamin D.
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Research suggests that whole milk may help prevent diabetes, and skim milk is under fire. Is it time to switch from whole milk to skim? Not necessarily. But there is one kind of milk you should always choose.
When most people think of their risk for having a heart attack or stroke, factors like cholesterol and blood pressure come to mind. But a new study shows that what’s in your gut can play a role as well.
Research finds that you can eliminate many of the effects of chronic pain and side effects of medications with an anti-inflammatory diet, regular exercise and stress management.
Milk is good for bones, but what if your child won’t drink it – or can’t due to lactose intolerance? Learn how to make sure your child gets enough calcium and builds strong bones, milk or no milk.
Love yogurt? Whether you’re trying to build muscle or lose weight, you’ve got more options than ever. Here, we compare Greek-style and regular dairy and non-dairy varieties. Discover where you’ll find most nutrients, which varieties are vegan-friendly and which contain probiotics: A final note: Whatever your choice, avoid the empty calories in “fruit-on-the-bottom” varieties. Buy plain yogurt and … Read More
If you drink milk to keep your bones strong, there’s good logic in it. Milk and dairy products are concentrated calcium sources, and we know calcium fortifies bones and prevents osteoporosis. However, a recent study suggests that while some milk may be good, more is not better. In fact, too much milk may be bad … Read More