Starting in the 2014-2015 school year, schools will have to stop selling snacks high in fat and replace them with healthier options.
With the release of a new tai chi book, researchers and tai chi masters remind people that tai chi could provide healthy benefits for all of its practitioners.
According to the National Park Service, parks throughout the country must start providing healthier food and drink options for park goers.
Two reports found that licensed medications and anti-smoking ads are effective in helping people quit smoking.
Before attending a Memorial Day celebration, here are five tips to eating healthy.
Researchers report that the label 'healthy' can prompt people to overserve themselves, leading to higher calorie consumption.
Though Subway is marketed as a healthy fast food option, adolescents ate virtually the same amount of calories as they did at McDonald's, one study found.
Study reports that people are more likely to pick healthier food options when they are informed of the amount of exercise they would need to do in order to burn off those calories per meal as opposed to only seeing calorie counts or nothing at all.
Nearly 60 percent of people living in the United Kingdom want their spouses to lose weight.
Researchers found that depressed people do not reap the anti-inflammatory benefits from exercise and moderate drinking in comparison to people who were not depressed.
Researchers found that people who remember their previous meals tended to eat better during their current meals.
Swedish H&M uses fuller mannequins to display undergarments.
Scientists found that optimism about life outcomes is associated with disability and death.
Research shows that people with happier childhoods have healthier hearts.
According to a new government report, children are consuming less calories per day today than they did in 1999. Boys and girls are also choosing more protein rich and muscle building options over carbohydrate loaded ones. However, the report also revealed that certain racial and ethnic groups' numbers remained stagnant over the years.
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.