Tag: healthy grains

2. Healthy Eating Patterns

A diet that supports heart and brain health is more than just eating an extra piece of fruit and occasionally eating salmon instead of steak. Rather than thinking solely in terms of individual foods or getting enough of certain vitamins and minerals, it’s important to focus on a healthy overall

2. Dietary Patterns for Healthy Aging

By now, you may be thinking: Okay, so eating right can help protect my health, but I’ve been eating this way my whole life. Is it really going to make a difference if I make changes now? Results of one study suggest that the answer is a definite “yes.”
In the

5 Foods to Boost Your Mood

Is it possible to eat your way to a better mood? A mounting body of research linking food and mood suggests that it may be.
One such study, which involved the analysis of the diets of 97 people diagnosed with mood disorders such as major depressive disorder and anxiety, suggests a

5. Whole Grains and Fiber

Fiber from Grains
The recommended amount of fiber is 25 grams per day for women ages 18 to 50 and 38 grams for men ages 18 to 50. Calorie needs decrease as you get older, and so does the recommendation for fiber; for women and men over age 50, it drops

1. Smart Eating For Seniors

Nutrition for Life
If you’ve got your AARP card but you’re still eating the way you did in your 20s, it’s time for your diet to act your age. While most nutritional guidance is “ageless,” you do need to make some adjustments to fit the changing needs of your aging body.

2. Eating Patterns For Heart and Brain

Eating to protect your heart and brain means more than just choosing or rejecting a few individual foods or getting enough of certain vitamins and minerals. Rather, you need to focus on a healthy overall eating pattern. The 2015-2020 Dietary Guidelines for Americans (DGA) explain: “Over the course of any

1. Eating Wisely As You Age

How Diet Makes a Difference
We all know that eating a healthy diet is important for growing children, and the obesity epidemic and soaring rates of diabetes, cardiovascular disease, and other chronic diseases dramatically demonstrate the need to eat right from young adulthood into middle age. But does what you eat

2. Focus on Your Eating Pattern

A New Way of Thinking About Diet
For the first time, the 2015-2020 Dietary Guidelines for Americans (DGA) emphasize the importance of choosing healthy dietary patterns—not just individual foods or specific vitamins and minerals—to prevent chronic disease.
“Over the course of any given day, week, or year, individuals consume foods and beverages

Atkins Revolution Aims for Diabetes and Misses the Mark

The well-oiled Atkins? publicity machine, determined to conquer America’s obesity epidemic, has decided to tackle diabetes as well. The Atkins? ?revolution,? sans the late Dr. Atkins, continues with Atkins Diabetes Revolution (William Morrow, 2004), which attempts to stop the onset of Type 2 diabetes in its tracks. Low-carb meals, exercise

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