We know a Mother’s diet plays a large role in the development of a baby during pregnancy but let’s give Dad some credit too. Studies have recognized that a man’s diet and parenting style contributes to a child’s development and overall health and weight gain.
Getting older can’t be avoided. Women in particular experience unpleasant hot flashes, mood swings, night sweats which are common during menopausal life changes. A recent study suggests that certain diet patterns could result in either more severe, or even fewer negative symptoms.
Rather grab a cheeseburger or a veggie burger? When it comes to the best saturation, protein may play the crucial role! This is shown by a current study which relates in particular to vegetable protein.
Fruits and vegetables are essential in a balanced diet to maintain weight and avoid chronic disease. Research out of The University of Otago, New Zealand took a closer look to see how cooked or processed fruits and vegetables stack up against raw.
New research published in Neurology suggests that if fruits and vegetables are missing from a man’s diet – he could have a higher risk of memory loss!
What is intermittent fasting? And does it really work? Now, another study adds to the body of evidence, suggesting that condensing daily eating hours may be effective in creating fat loss.
Some things are simply better together – and same goes for the diet as well. We’re talking about the so called synergy effect of food. A new study has examined the interaction of blueberries and grapes and their effect on our memory performance. Find out more here!
A candy bowl on a co-workers desk can be nearly irresistible at times. New research out of Johns Hopkins University reveals that junk foods can be twice as distracting as healthy foods.
Children are notoriously finicky when it comes to what they eat. And because eating habits are set early, it’s important to introduce a variety of food including fruits, vegetables and whole grains EARLY.
Family meals are powerful. Industry leader, Food Marketing Institute (FMI) reports that children who eat at the table with their family tend to get better grades in school, are less likely to smoke, are more emotionally balanced and consume 24% more healthy and fiber rich items like fruits and vegetables.