The Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics is encouraging people to achieve nutritional goals without forsaking favorite foods, a U.S. expert says.
For those keeping to their New Year's resolution of eating healthier or losing weight, a Super Bowl party need not be a dieter's downfall, a U.S. expert says.
Finding alternatives for high-calorie food and snacks for the Super Bowl need not stop at the big game; they work the rest of the year, a U.S. expert says.
Dehydration can occur at any time of the year, but a U.S. nutritionist says when and what a person eats or drinks can affect workout performance.
Raising daily protein intake can help fend off age-related muscle mass loss, while exercise keeps muscles and bones strong, a U.S. registered dietitian said.
Experts recommend women consume no more than 6 teaspoons of sugar per day, and men eat no more than 9 teaspoons, but Americans eat much more, researchers say.
The most effective way to slim down for swimsuit season is to exercise and make some lower-calorie food substitutions, a U.S. nutritionist suggests.
It is much easier to follow through on the New Year's resolution to eat healthier if you create the right environment, U.S. dietitians say.
Relatively few grains have the protein indigestible to those with celiac disease and psoriasis and some grains are safe for them to eat, a U.S. researcher says.
Consider skipping the box of chocolates and replace it with a healthier cup of dark hot cocoa for Valentine's Day, a U.S. dietitian suggests.