A surprising list of nutrient-dense superfoods aids us in eating well and avoiding the systemic inflammation that underlies many chronic diseases.
Minerals cannot be produced by the body but are integral to our health, and the latest guidelines show us which minerals we need and how to get them.
Rather than popping a pill, eating certain foods can kick-start hormones that help us get a long, deep night’s sleep.
A new word in the food vocabulary—climatarian—points to rising global interest in eating in ways that reduce the impact of our diet on our beleaguered planet.
Yum! The perfect Valentine Day’s meal can easily include the healthiest foods for our hearts—starting with dark chocolate!
For the three in four Americans that suffer digestive distress, straightforward strategies—including eating whole wheat and grains—will rekindle normal digestive function and even restore full liver and gall bladder function.
Soy, rice, hemp, almond, coconut—with so many plant options to cow milk available we need a guide to the pros and cons of each.
Fat used to be the nemesis of good nutrition, but the latest research overturns that theory: The right fats actually keep us thin without harming our hearts.
For the majority of people, those that aren’t gluten-sensitive, removing it from our plates can hurt our gut flora and depress immune function, new studies show.
The hunter-gatherers that preceded us ate healthier wild foods that tasted bitter, astringent, sour and earthy rather than blandly sweet like today’s fruits and vegetables.