Why does it always have to be so dramatic when you try to get your child to finish their broccoli and peas? Well, it could be because you didn't eat them yourself when you were pregnant, a new study claims.
Valentine's Day will be here before you know it. Instead of taking your partner to a steak restaurant, why not keep your lover's heart beating strong and offer then foods that are good for heart health? Nutrition expert Susan Ofria offers 7Ofri Ways to Say "I Love You" with heart healthy foods.
Zinc can help control infections by stopping the immune system from going haywire and spiraling out of control in people with inflammatory conditions like sepsis, according to a new study.
Can't get enough sleep? Your diet may be to blame. A new study found that what people eat plays an important role in how much they sleep.
Pomegranate has been hailed as a super fruit for years.
Perfectionism, or rather two specific forms of it, can drive a person toward eating disorders. The two forms of perfectionism are adaptive and maladaptive perfectionism.
So you are all excited about your relationship moving to the next level, now that you have finally decided to move in together. But think again! Forget being worried about picking up his dirty laundry, this step might actually make you fat! At least that's what a new study says. The study reveals that while moving in together makes the girl plumper, it takes away inches from the man's waist line. How? It is because when couples live together, they often tend to take equal portions of food, which as a result, makes women put on weight.
Scientists at the University of Southampton have shown that this decision could have an effect on how fat we are as children.