Each 10 percent increase in the amount of ultra-processed food you eat can raise your risk of an earlier death by about 14 percent, say French researchers.
Children who eat lunch at school score higher on tests, say researchers in Germany and India, confirming previous research on nutrition and learning.
The consumption of sugary drinks has fallen 52 percent in areas of Berkeley, California since the city’s tax on sugar-sweetened beverages was enacted.
A diet high in fruits and vegetables and low in animal fat will not only help you lose weight, but it may also promote sustainable food production.
Even with careful meal planning, serving healthy meals to a family of four costs about $25 a day, which for many low-income U.S. families is not affordable.
Adding walnuts to your diet could help lessen the growth and spread of breast cancer, according to a study conducted at Marshall University in West Virginia.
Being allergic to sesame may be more common than we thought—and you might not even be aware when you’re consuming it thanks to food labeling laws.
A study conducted in Boston suggests increasing salt intake, the standard intervention to prevent dizziness upon standing, may instead raise the risk.
Good news for the chocoholics out there: New research finds that this yummy food may help those with depression symptoms.
That’s right—there are plenty of ways to sneak in an extra glass or two a day just by choosing the right foods.