If you’re looking for ways to control the inflammation that has taken over your body from RA, diet may be at the top of the list.
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration’s menu labeling rule requiring restaurants, coffeehouses, and supermarket salad bars and food stations to list calorie counts next to eat-in and take-out items went into effect on May 7, 2018.
Research shows that loading up on antioxidants such as apples, tomatoes, and Vitamin C can repair lung damage caused by smoking, and slow decline for those with COPD.
Plant protein, from nuts, seeds, and legumes, may be much healthier for the heart than meat protein. Find out how to add more plant protein to your diet.
The best advice often comes from those who have been there, done that.
While those with RA respond differently to foods — some positive, and some negative — a new study shows evidence of the impact of specific foods and diets for RA. Find out which ones you should turn to, and which to avoid.
One of the most challenging aspects of thyroid disease is weight gain and retention. Following the right diet can help you lose weight and gain energy!
Springtime is the perfect time to focus on cleaning and organizing your fridge and pantry. Try these tips to help create order in your kitchen and inspire weight loss.
Nutritional supplements containing a specific antioxidant could reduce heart disease risk in older adults, according to results of a new study conducted by researchers from the University of Colorado Boulder and published in Hypertension.
While biotin is hailed as the supplement for healthy nails and hair, it can also help with those who have diabetes and multiple sclerosis. However, it can also interfere with medications for those with hypothyroidism. Here’s what you need to know.