Experts say an emerging pattern of obsessive food rules and ritualized eating behaviors can have negative consequences.
It’s mealtime and you’re nowhere near a kitchen. With a little planning, you can have a mini-meal tucked away in your desk drawer, tote or backpack to get you through these times in a healthy, satisfying way.
It’s winter, the days are shorter and the cold and precipitation may keep you from enjoying the great outdoors. No one could blame you for feeling like you’ll be kissing your wellness and fitness goals goodbye. Should you give up?
With so many different beverage options, it’s difficult to know what the healthiest selection is. A registered dietician weighs in on beverage choices that are available for you and your child.
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Don’t despair. You can take steps – at home and with the help of your primary care provider or a registered dietitian – to help combat the issue.
You’re home for dinner. You want quick, but healthy and no fuss. Try a Buddha bowl.
There’s no better time than the turn of the season to spring clean your lifestyle and get your family back on track. This spring, make a goal to start with small, attainable changes that can help lead to better overall health.
The importance of eating a healthy breakfast cannot be overstated. Here are five reasons that show why skipping breakfast is a bad idea.
While 50 percent of American families eat dinner together at least five nights per week, many eat together much less than that. Family mealtime is a time to stay in touch with one another, and it can improve everyone’s health.
Some risk factors for heart disease — such as advancing age, or a family history — are beyond your control. Others are completely up to you. Managing these controllable risk factors can go a long way toward reducing your risk of developing heart disease.