For decades, saturated fat and cholesterol took the blame in our diets for heart disease. But reports that the sugar industry funded much of that research has put sugar in the spotlight. Discover the connection between sugar and heart disease.
With classic Middle Eastern flavors, these lamb meatballs make a great lunch or dinner. Make them and impress your family over the holidays.
Do you have diabetes and want to lose weight? Here’s what you need to know about the best and worst diets for you.
These crispy sweet potato wedges come out Cajun spicy and sweet. They’re also loaded with antioxidants and plant-based nutrients and are a great source of beta-carotene. Another plus? As complex carbs, they digest slowly and raise blood sugars gradually — keeping you from a spike and drop-off.
Cleveland Clinic is a non-profit academic medical center. Advertising on our site helps support our mission. We do not endorse non-Cleveland Clinic products or services. Policy
Try this delightful twist on traditional tabbouleh. Blend nutritious, high fiber bulgur with charred broccoli, chickpeas and tahini. You’ll get bone-building vitamin K, and vegetarian-friendly protein. And you’ll also get great taste.
A new study linking pasta consumption to a lower body mass index (BMI) may have taken you by surprise. But before you start eating pasta for breakfast, lunch and dinner, consider these four factors.
Find out how you can eat your way to a better brain from Cleveland Clinic Wellness Institute’s Roxanne Sukol, MD.
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.
We all know that what you eat can strongly influence your health. But can it keep your brain from aging? A recent study suggests that may be true.
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.