Anecdotally speaking, have you noticed that you feel better during and after training when you’ve put some caffeine in the tank? Research reported in the June issue of Medicine
& Science in Sports & Exercise (2015; 47 , 1145–58) con- firmed that while caffeine improves endurance exercise performance, the ergogenic mechanism(s) behind this effect remain unclear.
Ladies, ever had a case of the munchies after drinking a cocktail or a glass of wine? This "apéritif effect" is well known, but now science can explain it.newsletter_teaser: Ladies, ever had a case of the munchies after drinking a cocktail or a glass of wine? This "apéritif effect" is well known, but now science can explain it.
Use a three-pronged approach to help frail participants move better, get stronger and improve their balance.
From Italy to India, many countries can teach us a lot about healthy eating—and fortunately, a number of traditional eating habits from various nations can be easily implemented into our diets to give them a nutritional upgrade.
Take a cue from the time-honored dietary strategies of Okinawa, Japan. Matthew Kadey, MS, RD, dietitian, freelance nutrition writer and recipe developer in Waterloo, Ontario, shares how.
Muhammara is a hot-pepper dip that originated in Aleppo, Syria, and is also found in Levantine and Turkish cuisines. Other “meze” (small bites) cousins from this region include tabbouleh, hummus and baba ghanoush; they can be traced to the cuisine of the Ottoman Empire.
With a nod to consistently positive research reported about the health benefits of peanuts, the walnuts traditionally called for in this dish have been swapped out for the versatile, protein-packed legume.
Use as a dip with whole-grain pita, or spread on wraps and sandwiches.
Moderate adherence to a new diet, fittingly known by the acronym MIND, could significantly lower a person’s risk of developing Alzheimer’s disease, according to a paper published in Alzheimer’s & Dementia.