Food & Hydration
A study published in PLOS ONE suggests that dairy fat, which is mostly the saturated variety, can be good for your heart.
A robust microbiome is linked to improved immunity and better brain functioning, making this inspired PB&J oatmeal easy to digest.
Can we use mushrooms for depression? It turns out mushrooms may help you feel better physically and emotionally.
Microgreens, the vegetables and herbs we garnish food with, are being heralded as a way to better meet nutritional needs of a growing planet.
To help reduce sodium intake by 12% over the next 2 1/2 years, the FDA has released new guidelines for restaurants and food manufacturers.
Getting enough sleep is critical to performing our best. Now, a new study shows one more reason to prioritize it: sleep improves diet.
Share the truth about these 5 meal timing myths to guide your clients toward meeting their goals and improving their nutrition.
High intakes of alpha-linolenic acid, a type of omega-3 fatty acid found in plant foods, is linked to a lower risk of all-cause mortality.
About 65% of Americans reported eating plant-based meat substitutes in the previous year, according to a 2021 survey.
Researchers determined that moderate-to-severe food insecurity was more prevalent in the U.S. population among sexual minorities.
Women who followed a gluten-free diet had an increase in the intake of fat and sodium and a reduction in key micronutrients.
Researchers reckon that overweight and obesity are caused by hormonal changes from eating refined carbohydrates and sugar-added foods.
In combination with resistance training, the intake of supplemental peanut protein positively affects markers of muscle growth and strength.
Americans’ fast food intake exposes them to high amounts of saturated fat, sodium and sugar, but also to harmful chemicals in fast food.
Anti-inflammatory spices including turmeric, cinnamon, cumin and cardamom contain bioactive chemicals that keep inflammation at bay.
Researchers say these three changes can help Americans reduce the carbon footprint of their food purchases—without big dietary changes.
Oat milk has more protein than nut milks—about 3–4 grams per cup. Still, this doesn’t stack up to dairy milk or soy milk in terms of protein.
Despite increased awareness about the health benefits of choosing whole grains over refined grains, few people are buying enough.
There seems to be more stress and anxiety in children now. Encouraging them to eat more berries and carrots could help kids’ mental health.
Len Kravitz, PhD, program coordinator and professor of exercise science, offers tips to cut calories with small changes and substitutions.