Science, according to an abbreviated definition of the Oxford dictionary, is the activity of observing the natural world, through systematic study and experimentation.
What does it mean to have scientific evidence on our side? It means having added value and, very likely, money in the bank, pure and simple.
So, what’s wrong with that? Nothing—if we really understand what ‘science’ means and if we use it properly and wisely.
On June 19th, an article in the New York Times titled, “In Single Gene, a Path to Fight Heart Attacks,” …
During the spring semester of 2013, Southern Adventist University’s (SAU) Campus Ministries Student Wellness Director, Katie Schuen, and Health Science major, Caitlin Hobbs, came together and began a project.
I read with interest the comments on my essay, Fed Up With Fed Up. I particularly welcome the challenges, especially those who thought that I understated the case against sugar.
Our collective consciousness understands that exercise is an important part of a healthy lifestyle.
In case you missed it, a new diet and health documentary movie called “Fed Up” was released in theaters on May 9. I’ve never written a movie review before—in fact, I am not much of a moviegoer.
Whole grain foods support good health. Eating whole grain foods reduces the risk of digestive disorders, heart disease, high cholesterol, high blood pressure, type 2 diabetes, obesity and certain cancers.
I am writing in response to George Johnson’s article in the New York Times An Apple a Day, and Other Myths dated 4/21/14. With this title, I am imagining that the New York Times is proposing to be our myth buster.