Sure, this might be a popular trend. But is it really helpful?
While eating meatless has an array of health benefits and even significantly reduces your carbon footprint, there is undoubtedly a price you pay cutting out meat. Vegetarians and vegans commonly struggle with making up these crucial nutrients and vitamins.
As guys race through life, many of us forget to make a pit stop and properly fuel our bodies. Fast food and microwave meals become routine, and our cooking skills get rusty.
Health experts agree that a diet rich in 'good' fats is key
Officials in Finger Lakes consortium to take on 10-day, plant-based food challenge
Whether you’re out with family eating dinner, celebrating a promotion with co-workers after hours, or just looking for a quick-fix of caffeine or an energy boost in the morning, sugary drinks are just about everywhere — and they often can be hard to avoid.
Singer Miley Cyrus, former President Bill Clinton and talk show host Ellen DeGeneres are among the celebrities who’ve adopted a plant-based diet. Athlete Novak Djokovic, who recently won the men’s singles at this year’s Wimbledon tennis tournament, is the latest celeb catching waves over his plant diet.
There are several well-known factors that contribute to aging: smoking, stress, sun exposure and genetics, among them. But what you may not realize is what you put on your plate can also cause you to look beyond your year.
Rebecca Williamson, a registered dietitian at Indiana Regional Medical Center, has spent much of her career making sure folks eat so their hearts are healthier. As with most things in life, moderation is the key. But there’s more to keep in mind.
Creating a balanced diet may prove more challenging than you think. Despite all the regulations and labels, a lot of the process gets lost in translation from farm to plate. When dealing with a wide-scale output like school cafeterias, finding that balance is even more difficult, especially when it relates to the impressionable, growing bodies of our next generation.
Bloating. Constipation. Diarrhea. Heartburn. Stomach cramps. Many men are quite familiar with the misery of digestive issues.
Whether you like to graze all day at the office or eat simply out of boredom, it can be tough to make healthy snack choices when you’re sitting at a desk, especially if you’re limited to a potato chip-filled vending machine, a co-worker’s candy jar or a nearby fast food restaurant.
The freezer section is a grocery store favorite — from frozen dinners to frosty desserts, it’s brimming with quick, affordable and delicious items. However, for some, consuming frozen products that contain dairy can lead to stomach issues and discomfort. For those who try to cut out ice cream and other cheesy entrees, don’t let that stop you from stocking up on microwave-ready delights while grocery shopping. We’ve rounded up some non-dairy and low-dairy favorites.
Let’s be honest. It’s easier to eat healthy when there are loads of delicious, freshly harvested fruits and vegetables available. In Ontario County, that kind of choice is only available for half the year. During the throes of winter, when sunshine is a rare commodity and warmer temperatures exist only in dreams, accessing fresh produce can be challenging.
It’s autumn, and the markets are filled with a harvest of carrots, parsnips beets and turnips, loaded with fiber and vitamin C. But how do you eat these rich root vegetables? Chef Jeffory McLean, of the New York Wine and Culinary Institute, offers some tips on buying and preparing seasonal root vegetables, just in time for comfort food.
Thanks to a NYS Rural Health Grant, the Wellness Department at UR Medicine Thompson Health was recently able to realize a three-year vision in bringing “Super Sprowtz” to the region.
Rich, heavy foods dominate the fall dinner scene. Here's how to keep it light
Tips and tricks for cooking up these vitamin-rich foods
The dilemma is all too familiar: It’s Monday morning, and you walk into your office to see someone has left a big box of donuts in the break room. Then, your coworker tells you there will be cake later, for yet another birthday celebration.
This approach supports small farms and delivers you fresh, locally sourced foods
Incorporating more fruits and vegetables into your diet is a great start to better nutrition
This 10-day challenge will change the way you think about food and health
We explore the science behind why fad diets don't work
This healthy eating challenge is about more than weight loss
FLASHP participants successfully take on 10-day wellness challenge
Explaining the science behind your diet's role in wellness
IRMC employees learn an important lesson in wellness
What you need to know about adopting healthy nutrition habits
Gates Chili Central School District's Transportation Department picks up a new hobby
Tasty, healthy food pairs well with a possible savings of money and time
The Food Service team prepares and delivers meals to day cares and senior centers
"Read, Learn, Grow" program fosters farm fresh minds
Attorney abandons her career to bring healthier options to the neighborhood
Try these tips and tricks to avoid dehydration this summer
The dairy dilemma might just be a matter of moderation
Debunk common food myths to reveal what really fuels your body
Giving new life to your leftovers can save you a pretty penny
New guidelines concerning infants' diets address the dangerous issue
These dishes leave little to be desired — or cleaned up
Caffeine might not be all it's cracked up to be. Explore the alternatives