‘Tis the season of temptations, with all sorts of food and drink and goodies just waiting to ruin your waistline during December. Fortunately, there are ways to avoid the holiday food trap.
Tonight, a lot of little kids will dress up and head out to trick-or-treat, and come home with a big bag of candy. We know all of that sugar isn’t great for anyone, but not all of those treats are created equal.
For many families, mornings are hectic — breakfast to consume, teeth to brush, shoes to tie, all before the mad dash to school. So how do you fit in a healthy breakfast?
Though the phrase “have your cake and eat it too” might not be 100 percent accurate, a nutritionist says you should be able to find delicious substitutes for your biggest diet-busting snacks.
One way to stay heart healthy is to eat right. Now Lunds and Byerly’s is making it easier with a nutrition scoring system they call NuVal.
It’s the first of its kind in a long time in north Minneapolis.
It’s almost time for kids to go back to school. And for parents that means time to start packing lunches again.
If you’re watching you weight, it’s probably best to skip the dessert. Sugar is a quick way to blow your diet. But if you just have to have a sweet treat, you can make choices that are better than others.
You’ve gone through your kitchen and tossed out all processed foods. You’ve stocked up on fruits, vegetables, and whole grains. But you’re still craving sugar. That sweet tooth can be hard to bust, but there are a few simple strategies you can use to help kick sugar craves.
Fighting fat doesn’t have to mean starving yourself. In fact, there are lots of foods that naturally help fill you up, without weighing you down.
With the weather warming up, it’s time to open the windows and tidy up the house. Call it spring cleaning. Right now is also a good time to consider spring cleaning your body.
February is National Heart Month, and experts are using this time to tell everyone about heart-healthy super foods.
We love our dogs. It’s estimated Americans spend billions each year on veterinary care, grooming and food — and the choice in that last category can be tough to pick.
Lt. Governor Yvonne Prettner Solon has announced the launch of the Minnesota Nutritious Food Coalition.
Local schools have been working to introduce more nutritious menus, but getting kids to eat healthier at home can be a different story.