The FDA has finalized its new food labeling requirement, but I call for a "no-label" diet of whole foods that don't require labeling.
A spoonful of monosaccharides helps the medicine go down! Feed your sweet tooth with the latest health findings on the sugar in your tea, your food and all over your body.
A stick-on patch could tracks blood sugar levels and even deliver a drug if they get too high, according to a new study.
New CDC report finds 30.1 percent of Americans reported drinking a sugary beverage once a day in 2013, down from 50.6 percent in 2010.
By taking a 1-minute quiz, you can find out if you're at risk for prediabetes. The quiz is part of a new public service campaign.
People who drink sugary beverages, such as soda or fruit juice, daily tend to gain a type of body fat associated with diabetes and heart disease, a new study finds.
Do high-fructose corn syrup and sugar have the same effects on human health? A lawsuit is now considering the question. Here's what the science says.
People in the U.S. are now eating healthier -- and 1.1 million premature deaths were prevented by our healthier habits. But there's still quite a bit of room for improvement, a new study finds.
Anxious about antioxidants? Perplexed by polysaccharides? This guide will help you navigate the world of nutrition and health.
People with Type 2 diabetes can have a wide array of symptoms, but a new study finds that based on these symptoms, patients can be divided into a few distinct groups.
There's no longer any doubt that consuming added sugar contributes to a litany of chronic diseases in children, researchers say.
All overweight and obese adults in the U.S. should get routine tests to check their blood sugar levels, new recommendations say.
Women who experience complications during pregnancy may face an increased risk of heart disease later on, a new study suggests.
Drinking diet soda may go hand in hand with indulging in extra cookies or french fries, a new study suggests.
In 2011 to 2012, more than 12 percent of U.S. adults had diabetes, and 38 percent had prediabetes, a new study finds.
You've probably heard that sitting all day is bad for you, but just how long do you need to spend standing up at your desk, or ambling on a treadmill at the office, to see health benefits?