After over a year of stress eating and seeing each other only through screens, anxiety over changes in physical appearance can make socializing again a daunting prospect.
All that planning, shopping, prepping, serving and cleaning can pay off with better physical and mental health for all members of the family.
It's been a stressful year, and for 61% of US adults, a year of unwanted weight change too. This isn't surprising, as stress, eating and motivation are all linked through hormones in the brain.
Experts weigh in on whether they will sit and eat at a restaurant.
COVID-19 showed us we can't necessarily have anything we want at any hour of the day, or in any season.
All too often the medical community 'fat-shames' patients trying to lose weight, when in fact obesity and overweight are complicated medical issues.
The colour, size, shape and weight of your cutlery and crockery affect how you eat. Your popcorn can seem saltier and your coffee sweeter.
During these stressful times, if you find yourself reaching into the pantry of your past, you're probably not alone.
A spike in flour sales and an increase in home cooked meals could signal the start of a new healthier relationship with food.
To boost your immune defenses against corona and other viruses, one of the most effective things you can do is maintain your natural circadian rhythms. Here's how to do that.
Olive oil, grapes and fish. There's a lot to love about the Mediterranean diet but focusing on it might be a way to exclude other healthy and global diets.
Would a ban on snacking on public transport really help combat obesity? An expert in nutrition weighs in.
New research on consumer behavior shows that we tend to match some types of choices the people around us make, but not others.
Zero-hours contracts exploit workers and need to be banned.
Turning down tasty treats sometimes requires more than just the strength to say no.
Mindful eating can help to reduce emotional eating and promotes the consumption of smaller portions and fewer calories.
Your body doesn't know when you've overeaten, but exercise can help.
What you remember of your last meal affects when and how much you eat next time around. Neuroscientists have now identified neurons in the brain's hippocampus that are crucial to this process.
In the UK the equivalent of four million Christmas dinners are wasted every year.
Just the act of eating each meal places a large degree of physiological stress on the immune system.