Chances are, your local grocery store has a deluge of dairy alternatives. Learn what’s healthy for your children—and what’s not.
Include the "sunshine vitamin" in your meal plans to keep happy all season long.
Just because a food or beverage is infused with vitamins doesn't mean it's good for you.
Whole foods can fix that.
Do you know your risk factors for osteoporosis? You might be surprised.
Excessive doses of vitamin D can lead to high levels of calcium in the blood, which can trigger kidney damage.
Asparagus, watercress and peas are the mainstays of early spring yields—and they deliver a heap of vitamins and minerals lost to winter.
Fitness, food, light therapy and socialization can help fend off the seasonal sadness that befalls many amid winter's dark and dreary months.
If it's milk you crave—or you just want a calcium boost—try to incorporate low- or no-fat varieties into recipes and coffee drinks.
What determines your cognitive output? Your nutritional input.
Study: The sunshine vitamin might not prevent fractures or improve bone density in older adults, but the supplement does have its benefits.
Study: Soon-to-be moms and moms alike can dramatically influence the health of their babies by getting an extra dose of the sunshine vitamin.
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