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.
The list of blueberry benefits is long. In adults, they’ve been linked to increased bone mass, decreased blood pressure and reducing the symptoms of PTSD. Now, there’s evidence that the little blueberry is good for our little ones too!
Eating a banana before working out can prevent sore muscles afterwards. That’s because the fruit has an anti-inflammatory effect and therefore works similar to aspirin and other painkillers.
Back-to-school means back to packing lunch boxes. Here are our tips for packing a safe, nutritious and delicious school lunch box.
How can we enjoy the summer carefree by eating healthy? Which delicious snack ideas can be enjoyed especially well in the warm season? Let yourself be inspired by our tips!
Researchers from Monash University in Australia and collaborative institutes found that sleep had a more important role in men living longer, while women who ate foods rich in vitamin B6 could still live long lives despite poor sleep habits.
Research suggests that the pineapple enzyme bromelain appeared to reduce inflammation associated with asthma. Though bromelain is sold in supplement form, our lab tests revealed that fresh and frozen pineapple has as high — and in many cases higher — enzymatic activity compared to pills, which also cannot provide the synergistic interactions with other whole food nutrients that can be lost in isolation.
No one likes to be left in the dark. Well, it turns out that fruit and veggies don’t like being left in the dark either!
A picture is worth a thousand words. Instagram, a photo sharing platform, is used by many as a way to communicate. University of Washington researchers explored how Instagram can be used to hold you accountable for healthy eating.
A common misconception among people with diabetes is that fruit should be avoided due to its natural sugar content. New research published in PLOS Medicine, suggests that we should think again!