Although whole food, plant based nutrition is not exactly the “new normal” yet, 2015 showed signs of trending popularity as well as scientific research.
The New York Times didn’t want to print this: low-carb diets & ‘personalized nutrition’ survive because we like to believe good things about our bad habits.
The following video answers a student’s question from our October 2014 Campbell’s Office Hours Webinar that was provided for current and past students.
The following video is a highlight from our first live Campbell’s Office Hours Webinar provided for current and past students.
We have known for decades that fatty foods are anything but good for you, but recent media reports glorifying saturated have caused confusion. Do not be fooled. There is nothing healthful about butter, bacon, cheese, or steak. Saturated fat poses numerous severe health risks of which everyone should be aware.
This recent confusion over saturated fat may be a result of people trying to blame carbs for the nation’s weight problems—even though the country’s grain intake is actually far lower than what it once was.
The New York Times has done it again, reporting on a summary of studies on the associations of various dietary and clinical risk factors with heart disease in a way that creates, in my opinion, more confusion than clarity.
I’m talking about the story surrounding the so-called obesity gene and claims that science may soon be able to transform your body into that lean…
The breast cancer/dietary fat relationship, once a key point in getting American women to switch their eating habits, has now been seriously challenged. A prominent Harvard study of nearly 90,000 American nurses,
I don’t argue for a 10% fat diet as the main starting point. Rather, I begin with the view that a plant-based diet is optimal and it just so happens that this diet, when done right