Pregnancy is a sensitive stage in mothers and would normally require them to go on diets as prescrived by their obstetrician. Ideally this is to ensure that expectant mothers would not bloat and become overweight aside from looking out for the newborns due.
Dieting is something that will originate from various sources but the deal here is that the underlying factor is knowing what to eat and what not to. And the best person to guide people towards that is a nutritionist who can help single out what you should and should not eat.
Just like most countries, the Philippines has it fine share of cuisines. That ranges from meats all the way down to veggies, recipes that could be a surprise for anyone’s taste buds.
By tradition, everyone knows that it is advisable to have three meals a day. These days however, there are some who fail to do so due to busy schedules. Instead, the scenario would likely see people eating one or two meals or multiple mini meals in a day.
Eating is good though it also depends on what one consumes. Diets are a good recourse but it still depends on what comprises it. Normally that would be headlined by fruits and veggies with the rest complimentary and added in moderation.
Dieting is advised to practically anyone though the right one to follow will be up for debate. Some diet for weight loss while others focus more on healthy living. Depending on your intent, there are many diets to follow.
Ketogenic diets suppress appetite despite weight loss, a review of evidence suggests.
Although losing weight is associated with a happier and healthier life, this may not be the case in a romantic relationship according to a new study.
Around 600 pets in US have died after having meat jerky treats from China. Further 3000 pets have also fallen ill as the US Food and Drug Administration has called help from vets and pet owners.
Salt, sugar and fat. Ever wondered why you can't put down that bag of chips after taking your first, second, third bite? A new book with three years of extensive investigative research reveals that large food companies engineer food to hit consumers "bliss points", similar to the sensation a drug addict feels after taking a dose of his drug of choice.
Healthy postmenopausal women who want to ensure healthy bones by taking 400 international units (IU) of vitamin D and up to 1,000 milligrams of calcium might not actually be doing anything to help prevent broken bones, but may instead increase the risk of kidney stones, the U.S. Preventive Services Task Force said Monday.
A new study has revealed that excessive TV watching could hamper their body coordination. According to the study, spending more than three-quarters of their time watching Television or playing video games, makes them nine times more prone to poor body coordination when compared to their peers who are active. The study involving 200 plus children found that children who were less active could not balance properly, jump up and down, hop on one leg over an obstacle or shift a platform.
Stomach ulcer, also known as peptic ulcer, is the most common ulcer occurring in an area of the gastrointestinal tract, and can be extremely painful. Researchers from Manchester University claim that potatoes have certain kinds of unique antibacterial molecules which can not only treat, but also prevent stomach ulcers and heartburn. Members of the University's Microbiology team now hope the substance, dubbed 'potato juice' could go into production as a daily diet supplement.
The increasing rate of obesity in US has been attributed to the easy accessibility to cheap junk food. However, a study by University of Queensland has found that even though this food is accessible to everyone, many people still lie in the healthy weight range. The reason behind has been pinned to different personality traits in people. UQ School of Psychology lecturer Dr Natalie Loxton and UQ student Samantha Byrne studied what exactly makes some of us more vulnerable to food temptation and gain weight.
Nearly two million Americans have celiac disease and according to a new survey by researchers at the Mayo Clinic, around 1.4 million of them don't know they have it.
Many myths detract from the power of soy, but the truth of the matter is that this plant-based protein can help improve the health and wellness of both men and women. In fact, according to recent studies, just 25 grams of soy protein every day can help decrease the risk of heart disease when used as a part of a healthy diet.