Whether sugar or fat should be included in a heart-healthy diet depends on which fats and sugars you choose. Here’s what you need to know about both.
Breakfast shouldn’t be limited to one group of foods, and Dr. Roxanne Sukol is here to explain how to switch up the most important meal of the day.
A new study shows a high-sugar diet during pregnancy can negatively affect a child’s brain function. Pediatric dietitian Jennifer Hyland, RD, explains the findings.
Think your toddler isn’t getting much added sugar? You could be wrong. Dietitian Jennifer Hyland, RD, explains the results of a new study ― and exactly where that sugar’s lurking.
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
Are flavored yogurts a good option for breakfast? Find the answers to questions that pique your curiosity in our series, The Short Answer. Wellness dietitian Kristin Kirkpatrick, MS, RD, LD, answer this one.
If you’ve got a sweet tooth, you know what candy, cookies and desserts will do to your diet. But will eating lots of sugar also affect your cholesterol? Tap to reveal the answer.
Artificial sweeteners have no calories, but are they better than sugar? Get The Short Answer from functional medicine specialist Mark Hyman, MD.
Is sugar really that bad for your kids? What’s wrong with using M&Ms for potty training, or with keeping kids occupied with candy while you shop? Two pediatricians share their sugar guidelines.
Is sugar-free candy the best choice if you have diabetes? A registered dietitian discusses sugary treats and other options that use sugar substitutes.
New guidelines say no juice for babies. For older kids, juice can be a healthy part of your child’s diet, but too much can cause problems. Find out why.