Obesity and bad eating habits have been a public health problem for decades. The numbers don’t lie: More than one-third – 34.9 percent or 78.6 million – of U.S.
Cardiologists are humans and they, too, come in all shapes and sizes. They are, however, more aware of what goes into their bodies and how it affects, arguably, the most important organ.
The expression “you are what you eat” is a cliché because it is true. The worse food you put in your body, the worse you will feel.
The post-lunch sluggishness that takes over in the afternoon makes people susceptible to ignoring the onslaught of incoming emails and other work that needs to be done before the end of the day.
The activity of every organ in the body begins to diminish after a certain age.
Chronic pain can be a debilitating condition. It can consume a person, leaving him or her incapacitated and unable to perform basic daily tasks. Prescriptions for pain medication have climbed 300 percent in the past decade.
What people put in their bodies before a workout can make or break a training session.
It’s just not as hard as you make it out to be. Yes it takes time, yes it takes you going to the grocery store and yes it requires you to put some things together and turn a burner on. But cooking a healthy dinner is really not that hard. In this blog, I show you just how easy it can be.
There are many myths and misconceptions associated with saturated fats.