Why choose risky supplements when you can choose natural, health-promoting alternatives such as mushroom pre-workout?
When it comes to building muscle, plant protein has been considered inferior. But we’re learning that this might not be the case.
Athletes turn to caffeine to help them get through a tough workout, but as with any good thing, too much can be problematic for performance.
Only about half of Americans consume the recommended amount of magnesium—a trend that may play a role in the escalating diabetes rates.
Vitamin D is an essential nutrient to how our bodies function, including helping maintain bone health and strength.
Here’s a simple way to help some people get their blood sugar under control: Gulp back some liquid protein before feasting.
Some research does demonstrate that pea protein can be just as effective at improving muscle size and strength.
Americans spend billions on multivitamins, vitamins and supplements, but a review concluded there is little evidence of their benefits.
For more great information on the importance of vitamin D, consider this 4-year follow-up investigation from The Journal of Nutrition.
Many turn to whey powder to get their protein, but can whole food dairy protein build up muscle just as effectively?
A study taking a closer look at kidney function in adults may ease health concerns about protein and kidneys.
Does research support the claims that spirulina packs a punch of protein, antioxidants and other compounds that strengthen human health?
Researchers have observed a drop in fecundity, the probability of becoming pregnant in a menstrual cycle, among women with iodine deficiency.
There may be good reason to use supplements for vegan women: white vegan women close to menopause have a 55% greater risk for hip fracture.
If the thought of dinner tonight gives you a piercing headache, consider searing up some salmon to get some omega-3 for migraines.
Some mothers turn to bottled formulas to nourish their children. But added sugar in baby formula—like corn syrup—can lead to weight gain.
Turns out that even the color of sports drinks may enhance feelings of refreshment and revival, increasing exercise performance.
A study in The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition shows that insect protein can be just as effective as milk protein for building muscle.
Food scientists have devised a way to produce a flavorless protein powder from pig’s blood, a byproduct of pork meat production.
Depending on the sport and level of competition, 40%–100% of athletes use sports supplements, such as creatine and certain stimulants.