Soda is a common thirst quencher for everyone. Recent research stated that soda consumption is not healthy for the brain.
Vince Carter knows how important nutrition is.
Americans reportedly spend 20 percent of their food allowance on junk food and $608 million is spent of soda alone.
A recently published report by the National Public Health Institute and the University of Carolina revealed a huge drop in sales of soda drinks a year after the Mexican government implemented a sugar tax hike on sweetened beverages.
Drinking too much soda and sweetened beverages can lead to heart failure, a new study reported.
If you are more inclined towards convenience store staples like chips, soda and candy while traveling, then you must know that these are only little more than empty calories. All it takes is a little planning before and you can have a healthy journey ahead.
The American College of Physicians' guidelines recommend patients with recurrent kidney stones to drink fluids that can produce at least two liters of urine per day.
A new study found that people who drank soda everyday aged an additional 4.6 years.
According to a new study, adolescents who saw how many miles it would take to burn off one beverage were more likely to purchase a healthier option.
Here are five more reasons to give up soda.
Coca-Cola, PepsiCo and Dr. Pepper Snapple stated that over the next 10 years, they would aim to reduce the amount of calories in their products by 20 percent.
Nutritionist experts reported that "Pepsi Made with Real Sugar" is not a healthier option.
Drinking sugary drinks rots the teenage brain, according to a new study. Researchers fond that daily consumption of beverages sweetened with high-fructose corn syrup or sucrose can seriously damage learning and memory capacity. The latest findings reveal that damage is particularly pronounced during adolescent years.
California state senator has proposed a bill that would require warning labels on sugary beverages.
In the past decade, the sources of caffeine consumed by young adults have become more varied without an increment in the overall intake, a new research has found. However, there has been a decline in the soda intake.
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.