A new study might not predict one hundred years of life for yogurt enthusiasts but they found that yogurt nearly every day may help fight diabetes.
The Lose It! app sets a daily calorie budget to help you meet your weight loss goals, while tracking your steps and weekly intake.
Could the recent economic downturn improve our health? Certainly not from a standpoint of stress, but it did cause Americans to eat less overall, at least according to the USDA.
The Argus Motion and Fitness Tracker not only counts your steps and maps your daily routine, but monitors your sleep cycles and lets you keep a food diary.
Labeling choices by color, researchers found there was a 12% increase in the purchase of “green” or healthy foods and a 20% decrease in the purchase of “red” or unhealthy foods.
Dr. Rosenberg was here to speak with us about the topic that is top of mind in the new year, weight loss!
The CountEat. Calories app helps you keep track of what you’re eating, but rather than being the tedious process it usually is, it uses an estimation approach.
It is very common for people to break their New Year’s resolutions in short order. Don’t be discouraged.
With New Year’s just around the corner, you’re ready to be fitter, trimmer, and healthier. These great books from Simon & Schuster will help you kick off 2014 the right way—and stick to your health resolutions this year.
Most people believe that it is far more expensive to eat healthy but the difference can reportedly be as little as one dollar and fifty cents per day.
Indulging in a big meal, like Thanksgiving, should be a once in a while occurrence – not the first day of many big meals through the holiday season.
The study is looking at the role of diet and how it affects women with early stage breast cancer as they undergo radiation treatment.
With a database of over 3 million foods, the Calorie Counter & Diet Tracker app makes it easy to keep track of what you take in.
Approximately one in six women will have a hip fracture in her lifetime. One in 35 will die from complications related to the break. So, what can you do to reduce the chances it will happen to you?
Americans are swallowing 22 teaspoons each day. A troubling statistic because women should be getting no more than six teaspoons a day, and men, nine.