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This beautiful salad packs a nutrient-rich punch!
The 2015 Dietary Guidelines Advisory Committee recently recommended reducing added sugar consumption from the current 16% of calories to 10% of total calorie intake. This would help reduce the risk of cardiovascular disease, type 2 diabetes, tooth decay, and obesity. Use these 11 tips to reduce your added sugar intake.
We’re bombarded with advertisements for foods, beverages, and supplements to improve energy levels, increase focus and attention span, and get us through a mid-afternoon slump. Understanding the difference between the hype and the truth is key for optimum energy levels and good health.
This plate offers a great way to breathe new life into daily snacks. It’s balanced, nutritious, and totally delicious. Plus, once you have the pears and the coulis, it comes together in a snap!
It’s National Nutrition Month, and this year’s theme is “Bite Into a Healthy Lifestyle.” Where do you want to start?
Consuming more whole grains is associated with a significant reduction in both total and CVD mortality in American men and women.
There are many reasons to love this bright orange gourd. Here are the top four:
Did you know that the choices you make can influence your risk of cancer? February is Cancer Prevention Month, and what better time is there to see if you’re increasing your cancer risk?
This Valentine menu is good for your heart! It features red rice, salmon, heart-shaped broccoli, and roasted tomatoes. From start to finish it takes about 45 minutes to allow time for the rice to cook, but the prep is very easy.
Sometimes you just want a little kitchen shortcut. Have you ever thought about cooking vegetables by color? It turns out that many vegetables that share colors also share other qualities that impact how they are cooked.