As the weather cools down, fall is the perfect time for taking brisk walks outdoors[1] and experimenting with seasonal whole foods[2] like apples[3], squash, sweet potatoes[4] and more. This sample menu shows how to pair peak produce, lean proteins[5], beans[6] and whole grains[7]. Keep in mind that 1,200 calories[8] is

Ghosts and zombies aren’t the only scary things at Halloween — the sugar[1] count on candy bars and spooky treats[2] can be pretty frightening, too. The average trick-or-treater consumes an unnerving 3 cups[3] of sugar in Halloween candy, equating to about 220 sugar

Summer weather calls for simple, fresh meals that keep you cool and take advantage of the season’s tastiest produce. Not only are berries[1], greens, tomatoes[2] and snap peas[3] at their prime for flavor, they’re also good for your waistline. This 2,000-calorie menu

When trying to lose weight[1], keeping a food log[2] and counting calories[3] can be extremely helpful. To take that a step further, many experts advocate tracking macronutrients[4] — the ratio of protein[5], fat[6] and carbs[7] in your diet — to help you make smarter food choices. For example, instead

When people try to reduce their sugar intake[1], desserts are often the first to go. But quitting sugar[2] cold turkey often backfires. It can be stressful and unsustainable, leading to cravings[3] and even weight gain[4] — which is why moderation is key[5]. The American Heart Association[6] recommends

When people try to reduce their sugar intake[1], desserts are often the first to go. But quitting sugar[2] cold turkey often backfires. It can be stressful and unsustainable, leading to cravings[3] and even weight gain[4] — which is why moderation is key[5]. The American Heart Association[6] recommends

When people try to reduce their sugar intake[1], desserts are often the first to go. But quitting sugar[2] cold turkey often backfires. It can be stressful and unsustainable, leading to cravings[3] and even weight gain[4] — which is why moderation is key[5]. The American Heart Association[6] recommends

The Mediterranean diet[1] focuses on fruits, vegetables, whole grains, beans, seafood and healthy fats[2] like olive oil and nuts, while limiting red meat, sweets, processed foods and high-fat dairy. This well-balanced diet has decades of research backing its wide range of

  • 1
  • 2