The American Heart Association warns that heart diseases causes a death about every 84 seconds in the U.S. With diet and
It's noteworthy to state that this study was focused on women, and they were only asked to report their dietary intake via
Pasta and chickpeas may seem unlikely bowl-mates, but the two are combined in recipes from several regions of Italy. If you love pasta e fagioli (beans), it isn't much of a leap to pasta e ceci, as chickpeas are called in Italian.
Just consider the grocery store your new beauty counter.
Eat like a squirrel.
Could a handful of walnuts a day really keep the doctor away? For patients at risk for Type 2 diabetes, perhaps.
It's the July 4th weekend. My wife, Kathy, and I have a bag full of red, white and blue pinwheels, some Stars and Stripes-brand snack cakes and a packet of mini-flags. We're nearly set for a holiday blowout in the country. Strangely, none of the stores is stocked with hot dogs or chips. No one around us seems to be doing the same.
Go ahead, reach for those walnuts. A new study suggests that eating a handful of walnuts per day -- or even less -- may help
Not that healthy foods need to be any better, but we couldn't resist sharing these hacks that increase their nutritional value. Hey, go big or go home, right? Actually, whether you use these nutrition-boosting hacks or not, these foods are all super nutritious, tasty choices.
For this Valentine's Day, I would like to combine this concept of love and relationships with heart health. In other words, today is a day to love your heart. I want to introduce three delectable recipes for Valentines, using four of my favorite heart-healthy foods: avocados, walnuts, dark chocolate and kiwicha.
In this day and age, where processed and convenience food is the go-to for many busy people and families, critical nutrition is being kicked to the curb. One of these nutrients, a macronutrient, is fat.
The hard brown shells of walnuts aren't what you'd see hanging from walnut trees. In real life, on the branch, walnut shells are sheathed in leathery green hulls, as if trying to disguise themselves as avocados.
The study, published in BioMed Central's journal, was based on a nutritional trial in Spain. Researchers looked at 7,000