Some mornings are just super busy but don’t skip out on a delicious breakfast that will give you the boost of energy you need to get through you to you next meal. You can easily make a good breakfast on the go.
A few ideas include an omelet in a mug, muesli with muffins, and pancakes from leftover quinoa. Here are six recipes to help you eat breakfast on the go. So go ahead and indulge!
In winter, we tend to eat more heartier and warm foods. Keep in mind that we are not out in the sun all the time and need to include more foods with Vitamin D. It’s also important to get more carbs, stay hydrated and get more Vitamin C during these cold months.
The winter squash family like butternut squash and pumpkin have great nutritional value to help us get through these cold months. Eating right during the winter months will help you continue to stay healthy.
Raw cocoa is a wonderful, nutritional resource. Some of the great benefits of including cocoa in your diet include: reducing blood pressure and reducing the risk of heart attack or stroke because this antioxidant improves blood vessel health.
You can use it in so many different recipes including making fudge, brownies or even hot chocolate. It’s such a versatile ingredient you can even sprinkle it over food. Here are five recipes you can use everyday.
You can use yogurt in so many different ways. Did you know there are 9 unexpected ways to use yogurt? You can use it to replace sour cream, especially in baking, mix it in with your ranch, making great parfaits, cook with it or even add it into soups.
Yogurt is a great protein and low calorie ingredient that can boost your meals. So, go ahead and spice up your diet!
With the failing of the drug designed to prevent Alzheimer’s, new evidence has appeared that nutrition may help where pills have failed. Eating healthy is all the rage and with good reason too. Fresh leafy greens, fish, whole grains, olive oil in place of fat is proving to be good for the brain just as much as it’s good for the heart. But this change needs to be a permanent change, but people on this diet show less of a chance of developing Alzheimer’s.
This theory will need further testing in clinical trials to know exactly the results of this new, hopeful prevention.