Researchers found parents of young children were heavier and ate more calories, fatty foods, and sugary drinks than women without children.
If you want to lower your lipids through the diet the number one thing you can do is reduce your intake of saturated fats or trans fats.
There are some common sense steps that you can take to help with this and, although not perfect, they can be helpful.
Twenty minutes of natural light in the morning is associated with leaner figures.
There is a report in the journal Aging Cell that a compound found in strawberries may potentially help in the prevention of Alzheimer’s disease.
You might be surprised that research has found that being underweight puts people at even higher risk of dying early than obesity.
People often pit their genes against their lifetime experiences when looking at physical and emotional traits but this is often a big mistake.
There is new research that suggests for the first time that some cases of ovarian cancer are associated with obesity.
New research shows that if you don’t get the sleep you need, your risk for obesity goes up.
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!