At the Center for Nutrition Studies, we are honored to help spread the plant-based message with the world and we’re proud of the work we did this year to help people live healthier, whole lives as we all navigated through a tough year. Here’s a review of our top stories and articles of 2020, several of which covered immune health due to the COVID-19 pandemic.
Do you need to be completely salt, oil, and sugar (SOS) free in order to be healthy, or is a little bit of salt and sugar okay? T. Colin Campbell, PhD, discusses the topic of being 100% SOS-free.
The foods we choose to eat, or avoid, impact the health of our immune systems. Be sure you are eating the right ones to help support your immune system.
A new study claims that women who drink cows’ milk could increase their relative risk of developing breast cancer by up to 80% compared to women who drink soy milk. If you could reduce your relative risk of breast cancer, wouldn’t you do it?
T. Colin Campbell, PhD, considers whether diet could help combat COVID-19, the novel coronavirus. While there are a lot of unknowns with this virus, Dr. Campbell discusses what we do know.
Eliminating dairy in your diet for better health is actually pretty simple. These tips and recipes will help you phase out milk and all milk products by adding in more plant-based foods.
What you eat plays a big role in how well your immune system is able to wage war against invading viruses. Here’s what you can do to make sure yours is in top shape and ready for action.
Can meat carry viruses? If so, can those viruses hurt us? Many have begun to ask these questions and take a critical look at the issues surrounding meat-borne diseases.
Medication is the gold standard for treating MS, but should it be? One woman shares her story of how a whole food, plant-based diet, rooted in science, helped treat her MS better than medications did.
We examined the impact of a high-fat, low-carb diet on the gut microbiome and the health implications of long-term ketogenic diets. If you want a healthy gut microbiome and all the benefits that flow from it, the solution is simple: eat more plants.
An intervention called the NFI protocol, which is a personalized whole food, plant-based diet, has been shown in a recent study to reverse type 2 diabetes in a notable 84% of patients.
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