New research shows that eating a low-carbohydrate breakfast both reduces sugar spikes in the morning and reduces cravings for sweet foods in the evening, in people with Type 2 diabetes.
'Eat breakfast like a king' is flawed advice, new study finds.
The marketing of breakfast cereals may be confusing consumers with a mix of true and inflated claims.
Sausages, bacon, eggs, mushrooms, tomatoes, beans, bread and hash browns. All are accounted for.
Is there such a thing as brain food?
In-school nutrition programmes can reduce the chances of children suffering from childhood obesity.
Received wisdom says you should eat breakfast like a king, but is this advice supported by scientific evidence?
Eating breakfast is associated with higher grades in English, maths and science.
We're told to breakfast like kings but is the first meal of the day really one for champions, or chumps who've been taken in by the marketing of ready-to-eat cereal manufacturers?