Recent research may offer new hope for those who find it difficult to drastically cut down on cookies and bread – it suggests that even a moderate change in carbohydrate intake can make a significant difference.
For older overweight women who suffer from type 2 diabetes, new research has found that including two kinds of dietary oils in their diet may help them manage their weight.
Those whose diet includes regularly consumed oily fish may improve their cognitive skills and protect themselves from memory problems as they age, according to a new study.
New research suggests obese cancer patients tend to have lower levels of vitamin D, and doctors should take the weight status of such patients into consideration when establishing their vitamin D supplementation needs.
Scientists believe that properly planned and executed vegetarian diets can cover nutritional needs and moreover protect against chronic diseases.
The Dietary Guidelines for Americans (DGA), which are designed to promote heart health and reduce risk of chronic diseases, have been validated by a new study.
According to researchers, moderate exercise can be a great health resource in that it may help boost and maintain bone strength and prevent falls and fractures in older people.
Post-menopausal women who have used hormone replacement therapy (HRT) appear to be at an increased risk of ovarian cancer, according to researchers.
Research presented in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition suggests supplements containing DHEA combined with vitamin D and calcium may increase bone density in older women.
Scientists believe that turmeric, an aromatic spice, may help prevent weight gain. To arrive at their conclusions, scientists from the Jean Mayer USDA Human Nutrition Research Center on Aging at Tufts University fed high-fat diets to two groups of mice for 12 weeks.