Thanksgiving is a time to show gratitude for all that we have. To enjoy a feast of food and loved ones. BUT too much food, too much family, and too little activity can make us feel just the opposite. Here’s some expert advice for surviving the day and the rest of the holidays.
In any kind of health class, you should learn how to live a healthy lifestyle. But if you’re at risk of developing an eating disorder, what you hear in class could be a problem. Here are 10 things to know.
If you’re clueless about portion sizes — like what does three ounces of food look like on your plate — I’ve got some tips for you. I’ve also got an easy recipe.
Restrict what you eat and you may add years to your life. Healthy years. With the help of Maine researcher Dr. Aric Rogers, we learn how that’s possible.
Feeling a little groggy from all that food you ate for Thanksgiving? Strength coach Andy Wight has a short but intense calorie burning routine just for you.
Dr. Patrice Lockhart, medical director of the New England Eating Disorders Program at Sweetser, talks about risks, symptoms, and treatment of eating disorders.
Thinking about switching to a plant-based diet? Avery Yale Kamila has some tips for you. She’s a freelance food writer and the mom of a healthy vegan toddler.
If you’re wondering whether alcohol has any calories or thinking that one little glass of wine couldn’t possibly be fattening – you’ll want to read this blog post
Whether you have diabetes or not, you should eat moderate portions of nutrition-rich foods. Include lots of vegetables, which you’ll find in this recipe for Corn and Black Bean Burritos.
MaineHealth made a commitment to offer healthier food options. It just got a national award for its efforts from the Partnership for a Healthier America.