A diet high in certain foods helps keep skin cells healthy, which researchers suspect may ward off squamous cell skin cancer.
On the hunt for something to boost energy, build muscle or increase your athletic performance? You can't go wrong with natural foods.
Summer plums and peaches are just fine on their own—but don't shy away from creative meals centered on these ingredients.
Just because a food or beverage is infused with vitamins doesn't mean it's good for you.
Food researchers suggest eating a range of fiber-rich foods to help you lower cholesterol, regulate blood sugar and stay regular.
A variety of nuts deliver ample benefits in the way of healthy fats and nutrients—but they're not all created equal.
Study adds further evidence to what dietitians have said all along—a glut of packaged goods will only serve to pack on the pounds.
Symptoms include cognitive problems, fatigue, weakness, weight loss, constipation and numbness in hands and feet.
Turn carrots, zucchini and other low-calorie, high-fiber garden treats into the perfect pasta dishes.
On the mend after injury or surgery? The right foods—and sometimes a few supplements—can hasten your recovery.
Want to trim down on saturated fat, but still gain protein and nutrients? Develop an eye for leaner cuts and grass-fed varieties.
Excessive doses of vitamin D can lead to high levels of calcium in the blood, which can trigger kidney damage.
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