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If you’re tired of diets but still want to lose weight or eat more healthfully, you might consider intuitive eating. Sometimes called the mindfulness approach, intuitive eating is supported by a growing body of scientific evidence.
When it comes to ingredients in our food, it's hard to find one as stealthy as sugar.
To many people, adding vegetables seems like a chore. The fact is, nearly all of us need to up our vegetable intake. That does not need to be complicated.
Intuitive eating is a mind-body approach to nutritional health. It is a way to increase awareness of when the mind and the body need to eat and when the mind and body are done eating.
A close look at the nutrition profile of these beverages, which include milks made from almonds, soybeans or oats, shows that plant-based milks may not be as healthful as they seem.
Decreasing inflammation in the body can have dramatic effects, even in a relatively short amount of time, and that change starts with nutrition.
A small amount of Halloween candy is not going to make or break a child’s weight or a parent’s dental bill. The problem is that for many families, it is not just one night of candy but many weeks' worth of candy bars, lollipops, toffee and more.
A recent report estimated that about a third of kids may be taking dietary supplements. Are they necessary?