Flexitarian, sometimes vegetarian, plant-forward, omnivore who likes plant-based meals — whatever you want to call such a diet (or not), eating some vegetarian or vegan meals benefits your health and the environment.
Understand how calories, nutrients, portion sizes, and having a plan play a role in helping you to achieve a healthy relationship with food
Toasting quinoa (or any whole grain) brings a subtle nutty flavor to any dish. Paired with cauliflower, you have a vegetable- and protein-packed twist on a dish traditionally made with bulgur.
We’ve been told for decades that how much you weigh — or more specifically the ratio of your weight to height, known as body mass index (BMI) — is a predictor of your health.
Banish the boxed and premade sauces by making your own to boost nutrition and freshness.
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?
Protein works to build and maintain muscles as well as keep your hair, skin, and nails healthy and strong. But eating meat isn’t always necessary to reap these benefits — plant proteins deliver as well!
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.