Laurie is a powerhouse and a success in everything she does. While raising her two daughters, she co-produced An Inconvenient
Why The Tollman's Are Leaders In The Travel Industry... because they care about every single detail from top to tails. They
There is a great debate taking place right now in America. Public health advocates are calling on soda makers to stop targeting our children and to stop targeting minorities. They are calling on celebrities to stop selling out to the industry and using their fame to peddle an unhealthy habit to their fans.
Food & Drink
If you think about it, a ravioli is already a mini layered lasagna. All it needs is some vegetables, sauce, and cheese, and
She died at age 107, just weeks before her first book of poems was published. Hear celebrities read from it in NY this Thursday.
The "Fed Up" director explains why food companies don't want to tell consumers the truth.
Peggy Freydberg began her poetry career at age 90.
In honor of Earth Day and Arbor Day, we're celebrating eight extraordinary women who have continuously advocated and rallied for our earth.
Food & Drink
Salad: ½ cup quinoa, rinsed ¼ cup sunflower seeds ¼ cup chopped parsley 1 celery stalk, chopped 1 carrot, chopped 3 kale
Missing from the conversation -- the mostly plants part, the positive health and environmental impacts of lowering meat consumption
With high rates of obesity, diabetes and other chronic diseases, heath care spending continues to rise, putting an enormous
Listen to your children's point of view without interrupting; perhaps they don't look forward to dinner because one sibling constantly teases them. The more you can get feelings out in the open, the more you'll reestablish yourselves as a team.
Recently, I had the pleasure of sitting down for a quick interview with activist, author, and producer Laurie David to discuss her new documentary film Fed Up, which looks into our problematic sugar consumption.
The 'summer porridge' recipe in Laurie David's new book The Family Cooks is so delicious, it's dangerous.
The idea that a calorie is a calorie, that everybody should just eat less and exercise more and that if you're overweight it's simply a matter of willpower -- all the stuff we've all come to accept as medial fact over the last few years -- is thrown out by the panel of experts in Fed Up.
What does it mean when the Grocery Manufacturers Association, which represents the world's packaged food and drink industry, puts out a defensive press release about a documentary before it is released? I'd say it means they are scared, and, after viewing the new film Fed Up, I can understand why.