Are you a proponent of intermittent fasting? Have you noticed more clients expressing an interest in time-restricted eating?
Based on a duo of surveys of food intake among 10,001 U.S. adults, 47% of calories hail from junk food in the typical American diet.
You’ve seen the growing number of studies on plant-based diets. Eating a plant-based meal at dinnertime may reduce the risk of heart disease.
Relative energy deficiency in sport is a term describing a mismatch between calorie intake by athletes and what they expend training.
To suss out the keto diet for athletes, researchers reviewed a studies involving endurance athletes from various disciplines.
A study suggests that a decline in the biodiversity of fish can negatively affect the diets of those who get a protein from fish.
Is there a link between diet and productivity? Unhealthy late-night snacking may make people less productive at work the next day.
A diet that is high in fructose, found in sugary processed drinks and foods, could keep the body’s immune system from functioning properly.
It’s long been thought that animal protein is superior for building bigger muscles, but new data shows a plant protein works just as well.
Genetics is partially responsible for dictating whether we love vegetables, according to a study on the link between genetics and diet.
A review of clinical trials and observational studies links acne and diet, including diets with a high glycemic index/high glycemic load.
The etiology of colorectal cancer is multifactorial, but a handful of recent research reports suggest our dietary habits play a big role.
Going from meat to vegetarian or vegan diets may result in a troubling change in the types of foods people choose to add to their diets.
A connection exists between chronotype and diet. If you fall into the evening category, your preference may not bode well for your diet.
A study found that the long-standing public health message of “5 A Day”—5 servings of fruit and vegetables—is worth embracing.
Pent-up angst could be another reason why so many people eat poorly, providing more proof that we should treat stress to eat better.
The interaction between calorie restriction and mitochondria may help explain why so many diets fail to produce lasting weight loss results.
Perhaps a way to “color yourself happy” lies in the not-yet-trendy high polyphenol diet that contain antioxidants for depression symptoms.
Our bodies evolved to digest foods our ancestors ate, so what contributes to poor health is the mismatch between our evolutionary history and what we eat.
Are you satisfied with the 2020–2025 Dietary Guidelines for Americans? Do you believe this edition missed the mark on alcohol and added sugars?