The estimated annual cost of obesity is $147 billion but the price on our overall health is even greater.
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.
We have heard it many times before: vitamin D can help prevent osteoporosis. But a new study suggests this might not be true.
In many people who do not drink alcohol or drink very little there is a condition called non-alcoholic fatty liver disease.
Long John Silver’s “Big Catch” took the dubious honor, according to the Center for Science in the Public Interest.
Think fast food has gotten healthier? You might want to put down those coconut oil-fried, sea salt-coated french fries and think again.
The list, which highlights the 12 fruits and vegetables that are most contaminated by pesticides, included an additional “Plus” category for the second year in a row.
A consumer watchdog organization that reviewed thousands of meals for children says 97 percent of kids’ meals didn’t meet nutritional standards from the Center for Science in the Public Interest.
JoAnna Zammiello, a clinical oncology nutritionist at Cancer Treatment Centers of America in Philadelphia, says cutting out whole food groups doesn’t make sense.
People who have osteoporosis are at dramatically increased risk for fractures which, in the elderly, can lead to longterm health issues. So, how can this be prevented?
Cutting back on soda to cut calories? You might want to scale back your booze consumption, too.
The Philadelphia meals program, MANNA, reports that its clients are healthier and cost the healthcare system less, than chronically ill people who don’t get regular meals.
Adding almonds to your diet won’t stop the weight loss and will help your heart, according to a study by doctors at Temple University’s Center for Obesity Research and Education.
According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, heart disease is the number one cause of death in the world and salt can play a key role.
More than 100 people in the fields of health care and nutrition heard a rallying cry against obesity from a man described as “the commander-in-chief” of the fight.