Starbucks, the coffee chain, announced that it will add calorie count information on all of its beverages and pastries.
A new study found that a soda cap ban could potentially help the overweight and obese youth the most.
Google launched its latest search feature that allows users to get instant access to accurate nutritional data for a wide range of foods.
According to some clinicians, smoking alcohol, which involves inhaling the vapor of the liquid, could be on the rise and is considered to be very dangerous.
"Prancercise" was created in 1989 but has recently just started to gain popularity.
Many diners at fast food restaurants don't know what they're eating and consume far more calories than they think, a new study suggests.
Researchers report that the label 'healthy' can prompt people to overserve themselves, leading to higher calorie consumption.
A recent study found no relationship between raw fruit consumption and lowering blood pressure levels.
Researchers state that serving food on salad plates could teach children proportion eating and prevent obesity.
Children who are overweight have a greater risk of heart disease, diabetes and premature death.
Researchers find that insufficient sleep can lead to weight gain because people tend to consume more calories.
An American gets 11.6 percent of his or her total daily calorie intake from fast food, according to latest data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
Obesity has become a widely-discussed topic in the world and with it, many myths have been created. A recent study rubbishes many myths such as sex is a good form of exercise, skipping breakfast is bad, snacking increases obesity and so on.
The timing of your meal is as important as what you are eating, says a new study. Researchers say that to efficiently lose weight, people must also consider the timing of their food intake and not just the calories they are consuming.
Everyone is trying hard to be in their best shape during this festive season. People are cutting down on fatty food, going for a jog and trying out crash diets. However, have you tried staying away from your car to lose those extra pounds? It may sound weird, but it is apparently true. A new study by researchers from University of Illinois suggests that automobile travel and calorie intake per day on a daily basis, both are related to body weight. And a reduction in one, even by a small amount, can bring down people's BMI.