The CDC reports that schools are indeed getting healthier after adopting more policies and programs that promote healthy eating and lifestyle.
Women who regularly eat fish are less likely to develop rheumatoid arthritis, a new study suggests.
Having a hard time sticking to your diet? Scientists found that stocking up on fruit and veggies can help people eat less because it helps improves self-control.
Breakfast really is the most meal of the day, according to a new study that found that skipping the morning meal could increase the risk of heart disease.
An increasing number of calorie labels are popping up on restaurant menus as policy makers try to tighten the reins on obesity rates. However, a new study reveals these new menu labels may be a waste of time and effort.
Eating nuts may promote longevity, according to new research.
Sprinkling a little spice to meals could help people lose weight, according to new research.
More and more Americans are replacing sugar with artificial sweeteners, but scientists are still skeptical the sweet alternative really is better for health.
Having comfort foods like pizza and chocolate sundaes will cheer anyone up. However, a new study reveals that drawing out these tasty but unhealthy foods is enough to put us in a better mood.
A new study reports that children who are raised by their grandparents are more likely to be overweight or obese between the ages of nine months and three years.
Researchers found that healthy adults with late bedtimes and chronic sleep restriction are more susceptible to weight gain due to the increased consumption of calories during late-night hours.
Having sushi just once or twice a week may significantly lower women's risk of developing breast cancer.
If you hate eating your fruits and vegetables, you should think about getting more sleep. A new study reveals that well-rested teens tend to make more healthy food choices than their sleep-deprived peers.
Next time you're at the supermarket picking which fruits and vegetables to buy for your next meal, think about this: they're still alive. While they may not be able to move, a new study reveals that the fruits and vegetables lining grocery store shelves actually respond to light signals and know what time of day it is.
Researchers from the University of Adelaide found that babies with the most weight gain during their first month of life had higher IQ scores by the age of six.