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overhead shot of people holding various cups and types of coffee
By Laine Bergeson Becco
To figure out how much caffeine — if any — is OK for you, try eliminating it for a couple of weeks and then reintroducing it.
a family cooks together in their kitchen
By Camille Berry
Experimenting with what you put on your plate can open you up to new flavors — and even help you find ways to enjoy foods you’ve previously avoided.
A bento lunch box packed with chicken, cheese, crackers, grapes, blueberries, tomatoes and carrots.
By Andrea Raab
Plus, easy and nourishing recipes to get you started.
a person sets a jar of canned tomato sauce in a pot of boiling water
By Robin Asbell
Our step-by-step instructions to hot-water-bath canning will help you preserve your fruits and veggies.
a spread of picnic foods
By Maddie Augustin
Take advantage of those last few summer evenings with this perfectly packable picnic.
various containers of coffee beans
By Laine Bergeson Becco
Your questions about this common stimulant, answered.
jars filled with various fruits and vegetables
By Robin Asbell
Canning is making a comeback. Preserve your summer and fall produce like a pro with these beginner recipes.
bowls filled with chips, popcorn, pretzels and other processed junk foods
By Michael Dregni
The Pulitzer Prize–winning journalist talks about how Big Food uses sugar, salt, and fat to hook Americans.
An illustration of three types of produce regrowing in water.
By Hayley Arnet
Get inspired to reduce, reuse, and regrow your produce at home.
coconut flakes and a variety of non-dairy products in clear containers with wooden spoons
By Kaelyn Riley
Here's how to incorporate nondairy products into your home cooking.
a cup of hot green tea
By Craig Cox
Drinking green tea at least three times a week is associated with a lower risk of heart disease and stroke, according to recent research.
A close-up of someone cooking ribs on the grill.
By Anika Christ, RD, CPT
Ditch store-bought spice mixes and sauces for these healthy, simple recipes that’ll up the taste of grilled meats and fish.
a person holds freshly picked garden vegetables
By Elizabeth Millard
Why nourishing topsoil, raising healthier animals, and growing more nutrient-dense crops and produce is critical to the future of food — and the planet.
A mason jar salad.
By The Life Time Training Team
Layered in mason jars for tasty and transportable warm-weather meals.
a group of people "cheers"
By Experience Life Staff
Sophisticated sips without the alcohol.
An illustration of a man running away from different foods, including a banana, broccoli, strawberry, and spinach.
By Samantha McKinney, RD, CPT
Looking for transformational results? Learn why nutrition, exercise, and lifestyle all play a pivotal and connected role.
Cliff Edberg

Fueling for workouts can be tricky: How we do it depends on a lot of individual factors, and it can take time to learn what does or does not work for us. Cliff Edberg, RD, Master Trainer at Life Time, breaks down what we need to know about pre- and post-workout nutrition, and offers general guidelines we can start with to then hone in on what’s best for us.

a broccoli salad
By Mo Perry
There are a wide variety of brassicas and many delicious ways to prepare them.
a woman holds a bunch of kale at a farmers market
By Mo Perry
Cooking and fermenting the veggies — and making sure you have adequate iodine — might be the key.
breakfast sandwiches
By Samantha McKinney, RD, CPT
Here are five things to consider.
fresh broccoli in a stainer being rinsed in a sing
By Mo Perry
The answer depends on how strong your digestion is, say some experts.
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