Yum! The perfect Valentine Day’s meal can easily include the healthiest foods for our hearts—starting with dark chocolate!
For the three in four Americans that suffer digestive distress, straightforward strategies—including eating whole wheat and grains—will rekindle normal digestive function and even restore full liver and gall bladder function.
Soy, rice, hemp, almond, coconut—with so many plant options to cow milk available we need a guide to the pros and cons of each.
Fat used to be the nemesis of good nutrition, but the latest research overturns that theory: The right fats actually keep us thin without harming our hearts.
For the majority of people, those that aren’t gluten-sensitive, removing it from our plates can hurt our gut flora and depress immune function, new studies show.
The hunter-gatherers that preceded us ate healthier wild foods that tasted bitter, astringent, sour and earthy rather than blandly sweet like today’s fruits and vegetables.
Certified, Organic, Humane—how can we distinguish good, better and best from among the healthier choices?
Chewing natural gum while shopping and adding coconut oil to our coffee are among the simple steps that can perk up health.
When it comes to steaks, hamburgers and other red meats on the menu, what’s better for the environment turns out to better for animals and people, too.
While about half of America’s vegetable consumption is stuck in a rut of tomatoes and potatoes, supermarket aisles overflow with exotic and healthier options.