If you're a parent, there's one less thing to worry about – your child is probably healthy even if they're fussy about what they eat.
New technologies do not discriminate between the promotion of a healthy or unhealthy diet. It’s how we apply them that matters.
Food refusal is a normal developmental stage, but there are a few problem traits to look out for.
Recent studies have shown that we may be able to train ourselves to become more sensitive to certain tastes, which leads to feeling more full and satisfied after eating a meal.
Mushrooms, long popular on pizza and in cooking, are getting more attention for their health benefits. Here are some reasons you might want to add them to your grocery list and not just your pizza.
Quitting sugar is unlikely to improve your health any more than cutting down on ultra-processed foods, eating more vegetables and cooking food from scratch.
Time to put calories on the menu.
Instagram can offer a supportive online community to people recovering from eating disorders. It can also reinforce stereotypes of eating disordered bodies.
Policymakers need to stop focusing on schools to solve the obesity crisis.
Canadians are increasingly invested in their food -- where it comes from, how it's produced, and whether it's healthy. Here are some predicted food trends for 2018.
Tasty, nutritious, traditional – it's a seasonal superfood. Here's the evidence.
A picky eater need not ruin dinner and drive parents crazy. Two nutrition experts offer simple strategies for happier and healthier family mealtimes.
A new study provides a more nuanced understanding of the role food plays in healthy eating and family life.
It's not laziness that is causing some parents to overfeed their children.
Huge hunks of meat and energy inefficient cooking methods make the Sunday roast a particularly unsustainable meal.
A new workplace wellness program leverages masculine interests and targets blue-collar men - with success.
A healthy diet is a good idea, but cutting out entire food groups is not.
Your genes, your saliva and the bacteria that live in your mouth all shape how food tastes and what you prefer to eat.
We need to eat a healthy diet, do some exercise and avoid stress rather than blame saturated fat for heart disease, says a recent editorial. But does the evidence stack up?
Our Easter chocolate tradition is costing our waistlines, our health and our economy. So what can we do to wrestle back Easter from the chocolate industry?