Colorful fruits and vegetables help you load up on important nutrients and antioxidants. And may also foster a more healthy microbiome.
Researchers from Pennsylvania State University tested two strategies for how to get kids to eat more vegetables and fruit.
Doing something healthy for ourselves—like eating this colorful kale pear salad—can help us feel a little less frazzled.
Eating two daily servings of whole fruit lowers risk of diabetes by 36% compared to eating less than half a serving, according to a study.
A study found that the long-standing public health message of “5 A Day”—5 servings of fruit and vegetables—is worth embracing.
Strawberries lead the Environmental Working Group’s Dirty Dozen fruit that contain the highest levels of pesticides from crop spraying.
Recent research findings identify these three healthy behaviors as predictive of good mental health and well-being among young adults.
Beta-carotene is found in certain fruits and vegetables and our bodies can convert the beta-carotene we consume into vitamin A.
According to an analysis by the CDC, only 2% of high school students in the U.S. are meeting the recommended vegetable intake.