Could this diet cause more harm than good?
Eating well is becoming more and more of a science, with new research showing us which foods may lower our risk of disease, and which are increasingly pointed to as the culprits behind ill health. Researchers are looking to better understand how nutrients work in our bodies, with studies that analyze at the diets of people with heart disease, cancer, and other diseases, along with research aimed at helping people to lose weight, or maintain weight loss. From all this research, new advice constantly emerges for people who are dieting, or want to eat more healthfully. With news, features and reference pages, we will provide science-supported tips for improving your nutrition.
People's gut bacteria may play a role in determining how easy, or difficult, it is for them to lose weight, a new study suggests.
The fad diet, which promises weight loss without sacrificing bacon, is not all it's cracked up to be.
Eating certain foods may be linked to a delayed or hastened onset of menopause, a new study from England finds.
Cutting calories may reduce the risk of age-related diseases, and maybe even help you live longer, a new small study suggests.
To lose weight, freeze your nerves? That's the idea behind a new approach that may hold promise for weight loss.
If you find yourself wondering, "Am I getting enough vitamin D?" you should also ask yourself another question: "Am I getting enough magnesium?"
Sure, it seems like a good idea: Lose weight following a diet that's tailored to your own unique genetic makeup instead of trying a one-size-fits-all approach.
To truly keep the pounds away, people may have to deal with feelings of increased hunger for the rest of their lives, according to a new study.
Is the trick to cutting cravings for sugary foods as simple as getting a good night's sleep? A new small study from the United Kingdom suggests that may be the case.