Most parents agree that it can be a challenge to get their young kids to eat more vegetables, but a study suggests bigger portions can help.
While protein is the go-to nutrient for building strong muscles, new research suggests that nitrates in vegetables are important, too.
10% is the drop in daily fruit and vegetable consumption among a range of American age groups since 2004, according to research.
Life with COVID-19 has driven more people outside with trowel and kale seeds in hand, and pandemic gardens are on the rise.
A study found that the long-standing public health message of “5 A Day”—5 servings of fruit and vegetables—is worth embracing.
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.