Beans and lentils are such healthy foods – so why aren't they eaten on the Paleo diet? Here's why legumes and lentils aren't a fit for this specialized diet.
Athletes are increasingly turning to beets – and you could benefit from this colorful root vegetable too. Learn how beets can improve heart and brain health, endurance and circulation.
Your liver is extremely important to health, metabolism and the ability to lose weight, burn fat and detoxify the body. Here's how to keep it healthy.
Burning fat is the most popular weight loss goal. However, in order to achieve this, you might need to rethink your approach to fat.
Jonny Bowden demystifies the differences between the popular offshoot diets.
Eating foods you can hunt, fish, gather and pluck makes more sense than a diet high in processed foods.
Dr. Jonny Bowden tackles the latest in medical trends, including shifting opinion on the benefits of drinking and over-the-counter heartburn medication.
Dr. Jonny Bowden delves into the headline-grabbing topics of alternative dentistry and the healing properties of mushrooms.
You can test all kinds of things from adrenal burnout to food sensitivities to organic acids, all of which give great information. But these tests are a little esoteric and require specialists to interpret. So here are some basic tests widely available that any doctor can order for you the next time you have your blood drawn.
The MIND diet is a list of 10 food groups that have been associated with a significantly reduced risk of Alzheimer’s.
Considered a superfood, turmeric is the spice that gives Indian food and curries their characteristic golden-orange color.
Let CE's nutrition mogul Jonny Bowden answer all your health and food questions with proven science, cold hard facts and a good dash of reason.
The nutrition myth buster Jonny Bowden explains the slimming power of a high-fat diet.
The subject of GMO foods is one I stayed away from for a long time. Quite honestly, I thought the whole hysteria about GMO was a bit of a tempest in a teapot. After all, I reasoned, we’ve been playing around with mixing genes for a long time — that’s why we have hybrid plants and 184 different breeds of dogs in the American Kennel Club. What’s the big deal? If you can genetically modify some types of rice so that they have more protein, why would that be a bad thing?
What impact will reducing the amount of processed foods, trans fats and high fructose corn syrup have in my home? My wife feels that my actions will lead to our daughters overindulging later in life. Also, what should I do with my eight year old who refuses to try new foods?