Eating veggies is good for you. Now we can stop debating how much we should eat.
A new observational study finds that red wine and cheese have protective effects.
"Our mission is to completely replace the use of animals as a food technology by 2035," said Patrick O. Brown at the 2020 Web Summit.
Vegans and vegetarians often have nutrient deficiencies and lower BMI, which can increase the risk of fractures.
Never made a turkey before? Don't worry, science can help.
Tea and coffee have known health benefits, but now we know they can work together.
Yet 80 percent of respondents want to reduce their risk of dementia.
New research conducted on the brains of mice suggest it may be possible to "switch off" particular food cravings.
Thankfully, there are ways to combat mental and physical fatigue, even in isolation.
Hint: Both lead to the same metabolic state.
Studies have also shown that two weeks of sleep deprivation increases the consumption of excess calories, particularly from energy-dense, high-carbohydrate snacks.
Could vegetarianism actually lead to a lower quality of life?
The community of microorganisms that live inside of your stomach is one of the most important markers of health, physically and psychologically.
We know there's a gut-brain connection, but just how deep does it go? Could we treat depression just by adopting a particular diet?
We're in an epidemic of mental illness and in an epidemic of misinformation about mental illness. The myth that America is "overmedicated" regarding antidepressants only furthers the stigma that stops people from seeking help.
Your willpower is a muscle that can be trained. Here is a wealth of scientific information to help you understand your behavior and engineer a successful health and weight-loss plan.
Scientists at the food giant reportedly found a novel way of altering the molecular structure of sugar.
We might feel fuller, but eating foods marketed for "fullness" won't prevent us from consuming more calories, even when we're not hungry.
Most of the foods we consume are created for the supermarket shelf, not for our health, says psychiatrist Drew Ramsey. But you can boost your brain function and overall well-being with this one very low-tech, analogue tool: your grocery list.
The study published in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition seems to indicate that eating regular-fat cheese has no effect on our bad cholesterol (LDL), but does have a positive effect on our good cholesterol (HDL).
A study, published in the Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA), found that fitness trackers don’t help you lose weight. Instead, they may impede your efforts.
The famous inventor Nikola Tesla shared his views on dieting and exercising that helped him think better and live longer.