Good news if you’re still looking for a diet plan catered to you.
Here are three diets that have recently undergone a makeover.
It’s the slang, shortened term that’s gaining traction as the new name for a long-time staple in vegan diets: nutritional yeast.
Studies show too much sugar is bad for your health, but in a way, we are wired for sugar.
This year, skip the word “diet” and instead, use these six tips to help your family develop healthy habits that will stick — for life.
Not only is the Mediterranean Diet good for your overall heart health, but studies show it can help with joint pain, too.
The new 2015 Dietary Guidelines for Americans provide much of the same advice as the 2010 Dietary Guidelines, but there are a couple significant changes.
Choosing a diet heavy in fruits and veggies may help ward off chronic diseases and keep you svelte in 2016 and years to come.
What you eat isn’t just about keeping your waistline small — it’s about keeping your brain healthy as well.
If you could keep your brain sharp and stave off dementia with specific foods, grab your grocery list.
Gisele Bündchen and Tom Brady both need to be in great shape to do their jobs.
Take some advice from pros in nutrition and brain health to make sure you have a clear head and fuel for thought.
The New Year often brings a new commitment to lose weight and get in shape. But one of the struggles for many people is the hefty cost associated with healthy eating. Sally Squires, writer for the Lean Plate Club blog, has some recommendations for eating healthy in 2016.
“A lot of people in the health and wellness industry have known this for a long time — that diets and resolutions to lose weight don’t work over for the vast majority of people,” says Michelle May, physician and author of “Eat What You Love, Love What You Eat.”
“Be mindful of drinking your calories,” warns one doctor. Seasonal hot drinks can pack anywhere from 250 to 500 calories a serving, depending on the size.