The vegetable content of meal kit meals mean it’s more about the meals you choose and less about what company to use.
As global acute food insecurity increases, severe wasting — which already affects 13.6 million children — is expected to rise with it. Treating wasting requires specialized nutrition and medical care.
The turkey doesn’t have to be the star this Thanksgiving. Vegetable side dishes are packed with nutrients − depending on how you prepare them, they can help keep you energized this holiday season.
The process of digestion actually starts before you eat anything! Tummy rumbles can too.
A nutritionist breaks down the health-giving benefits of various salad leaves.
When we reach adulthood, protein requirements differ for men and women. But should you be eating more as you get older?
There are more than 40,000 varieties of cultivated rice. If you’ve ever wondered about the differences between all the colourful rices at the supermarket, here’s a rundown.
Grandma swore by it. Now science weighs in on the healing powers of chicken soup.
Despite their high fat content, almonds, nuts and other shelled fruits do not make you put on weight. In fact, research continues to marvel over their seemingly endless health benefits.
Like most weight-loss programs, the OMAD diet makes bold promises – and comes with risks.
New research finds that 85% of formula preparation machines tested were dispensing water that did not appear to reach NHS recommended temperatures for preparing bottles of formula.
Here’s when low vitamin D is a potential concern and when you might need to get your levels tested.
Liposomes have been used to enhance the effectiveness of medicines for decades – but it doesn’t necessarily mean they will work in food supplements too.
Can this really give you a natural glow? And is it healthy?
Young vegetables, known as microgreens, are said to be good for your health.
TB is the single most deadly infectious killer of humankind. New research shows food and proper nutrition work like a vaccine against the disease.
There are two main methods used to calculate the energy content in food and drinks.
In the short-term, inflammation is a sign your body is healing. But persistent levels of inflammation in blood and tissue, called ‘inflammaging’, is linked to disease. Diet might help.
Female athletes are at increased risk of not eating enough. If energy intake is too low to meet training needs, there can be severe consequences for exercise performance, muscles and health.
Nurturing your gut microbiome can go hand in hand with nurturing your social community, with health benefits all around.