Find information on many health topics, listed A to Z.
In addition to traditional camp activities, kids entering grades six through 10 receive healthy lifestyle coaching for one hour a day by specialists.
Eating five a day can get boring if you just buy the same old fruits and veggies. Learn how to get some variety at your next grocery store trip.
Are you a meat and dairy fan? Learn best options for a healthy diet.
Foodborne illness peaks in the summer, and more people are cooking outside without the safety controls of a kitchen. Four simple steps can help you avoid getting sick.
Does it seem like you are eating all the right foods, exercising and your weight still isn’t going down? If you’re not keeping track of what you’re eating and what you’re doing for exercise, you need to start.
It’s easy to get into a rut with the foods we eat. Challenge your family to discover new vegetables.
What is the best recipe for maximizing memory? Research suggests following an eating plan that provides a healthier selection of dietary fats and an array of plant foods rich in phytonutrients. There still is a lot to learn about what makes a brain-healthy diet.
Using a spiralizer is not only a great way to cut down or control carb intake, but it also is great for getting more of those nutrient-rich vegetables needed in your diet.
Are you finding yourself stuck in the same old eating patterns? One of the best ways to spice up your daily meals is to try something new that will benefit your health today.
It’s hardly news that fruits and vegetables are good for you. The real news is why.
“Eat your vegetables!” How many times have you heard that? The good news is that one of those vegetables we put the spotlight on may be worth consuming on a regular basis.
You did it — congratulations! Completing a full or half-marathon is no easy task, but we always knew you could do it. After months of discipline, it’s natural you may be tempted to spend your first day off training indulging in junk food and other guilty pleasures.
When it comes to sodium intake among adults, the general consensus is that high consumption will increase risk of hypertension and stroke. How about children? Does a high sodium intake pose the same risks for children and adolescents as it does for adults?