Eating a balanced diet is a win for long term health and a foundation for total wellness, but can healthy eating be taken too far?
The Mediterranean Diet has gained national media attention for many years and is regularly cited as one of the healthiest diets to follow.
The Paleo Diet initially gained its popularity with CrossFit enthusiasts, but is now a mainstream diet with a fervent following.
Once a diet used primarily in clinical settings as part of a treatment plan for children with epilepsy, the ketogenic diet (aka “keto”) has become mainstream for tackling anything from weight loss to migraines.
The Whole 30Ⓡ Program has become a popular way to “reset” or kick-start a wellness journey — whether it’s to gain more energy or finally kick your sugar-after-every-meal habit.
Counting macronutrients (or “macros”) has been a popular dieting tactic in bodybuilding groups for years. However, recently the amped-up version of calorie counting has gone mainstream.
Intermittent fasting (IF) ― a way of eating that includes set periods of eating and not eating ― has caught on as a possible weight and health management tactic.
When New Year’s Resolutions have a (sad) history of failure, why do we keep attempting sweeping changes? Perhaps setting your sights on something smaller will lead to bigger results in the long run.
Start a meal with a warm cup of soup and reap the benefits. This filling, hot, fiber-loaded soup will help curb your appetite, which can help with portion control.
It’s that time of year again, when the pressure mounts to stockpile gifts, plan holiday meals and treats, and attend office and friends’ parties.
Equipped to satisfy all of your pesky cravings, this snack is colorful, full of texture, and easy to make. Can’t get your hands on a persimmon? No worries, a nice red pear can take its place.
Let’s be real: When life gets overwhelming, it’s much easier to reach for a candy bar than it is a bowl of vegetables.