When you eat is as important as what you eat. The mounting evidence for chrononutrition.
There would be many benefits from a national school food program, including a chance to teach children healthy eating habits that could last a lifetime. Why can't it happen?
It's not just about getting kids to eat their greens; they should be eating fruits and vegetables of all different colours. Here are some strategies to make it easier.
Research shows that young adults who don't exercise can expect an average eight kilograms of extra fat on their body by 28 years of age.
Sales may be down, but their nutritional value remains high.
Milk may be good for you, but perhaps not as good as recent headlines have suggested.
It may come as a shock to discover that businesses are allowed to pay local authorities for advice on environmental health standards and food labelling.
A nutritionist fact checks the claimed health benefits of beer. It may reduce the risk of heart disease but you'd be much better off getting these benefits from other foods.
A nutritionist's expert view on barbecue success.
Iron deficiency anaemia is an under-recognised condition, but one that can have serious health consequences.
Eating celery, grapefruit and cucumber to lose weight is not a bad idea, just don't think that you're consuming negative calories.
Good news for cheese-lovers: all five experts said no.
Obesity and malnutrition now coexist across sub-Saharan Africa thanks to a transition to Western diets. "Gamifying" nutrition programs can help nudge youth towards healthier eating patterns.
Babies should be exclusively breastfed (or formula-fed) for the first six months, before introducing pureed meats, legumes, vegetables and fruits.
As US mothers returned to breastfeeding, the market for infant formula dried up, leading formula makers to seek new markets in developing nations. Here's how that led to a recent outcry.
Being a mindful eater is about ending your obsession with food and weight loss and listening to your body.
All five experts said BMI is not ideal for determining the health of your weight.
In Maasai communities women have no autonomy to make decisions about their nutrition and that of their children.
Preparing healthy meals can be difficult. Here's what a doctor recommends.
As atmospheric carbon dioxide levels rise, rice plants produce fewer vitamins and other key nutrients. This could worsen hunger, malnutrition, child stunting and other diet-related health problems.