When we think of healthy comfort foods, we often think of warm roasts, stews, and other satisfying dishes—the types of foods that typically fill our tables as part of our Thanksgiving feasts. And what ingredients do many of these dishes share? Root vegetables, which happen to be jam-packed with healthy
The Folklore. Despite a history as peasant food in ancient times, and later a reputation as the source of dinnertime revolt for many children, this bulbous root deserves a say—it has plenty to bring to the table! In fact, Roman philosopher Pliny the Elder wrote that the turnip was one
Do allergies hit you every fall and spring? If so, you perhaps have faced a no-win situation with traditional antihistamines, often described as “non-drowsy” allergy medications: Either you sneeze and itch your way through seasonal allergies, or you take antihistamines and live in a fog for a few days.
When it comes to cholesterol-lowering food, you can’t go wrong with cruciferous vegetables of the Brassica family. From kale and cabbage to broccoli and cauliflower, these veggies deserve a starring role on your plate.
Nutrient-dense cruciferous vegetables fight cancer, lower cholesterol, and more.
No wonder it’s been dubbed by health and nutrition experts as a “superfood” over the last few years: Kale benefits your entire body, from your bones to your heart to your digestive system. Kale is also versatile, easy to prepare, and delicious, so if it hasn’t found a permanent place
Effective perimenopause treatment needs to address PMS-like symptoms as well as depression, hot flashes, and more. These three natural therapies do just that.
Moderation in all things, the proverb advises—except fruits and vegetables. You’d be hard-pressed to find a nutritionist who speaks ill of plant foods. They are the bedrock of a heart-healthy diet, whatever its form. And the more the better, with few exceptions. If you want to live a longer, healthier
The Folklore. Cauliflower’s “brainy” appearance clearly suggests it’s a smart dietary choice. Its name comes from the Latin words caulis, which means cabbage, and floris, or flower. Indeed, cauliflower shares its history with the cabbage, traced back to 6,000 B.C., when the Roman philosopher, Pliny the Elder, deemed cauliflower the