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microscopic image of yeast
By Courtney Helgoe
Technically, yes. Too much candida in your gut microbiome can lead to a condition called auto-brewery syndrome.
A bunch of different colored broken pills.
By Paul Kriegler, RD, CPT
It’s often assumed that supplements aren’t regulated and therefore are inherently dangerous. But there’s a whole lot more to the story of how they make their way to consumers.
fake-meat burger
By Laine Bergeson Becco, FMCHC
Meat substitutes are everywhere — but they're not all created equal.
An illustration of a cup of coffee on a saucer with coffee beans.
By Kaelyn Riley
Upgrade your morning brew with these tips for buying, storing, and more.
apple chips
By Courtney Lewis Opdahl
Turn ordinary apples in a healthy baked snack. Sweeter apples, such as Honeycrisp and Fuji, work best!
illustration with seafood, green veggies and bowl of fruit
By Samantha McKinney, RD, CPT
Support your immune system — and help fend off illness — by adding these six foods to your diet.
An illustration of a man's head blowing a whistle.
By Samantha McKinney, RD, CPT
Avoid taking these five common suggestions at face value when making an effort toward sustainable, long-term change.
A variety of food in bowls, including spinach, tomatoes, nuts and seeds, apples, kiwi, and blueberries.
By Kaelyn Riley
Depending on whom you ask, monosodium glutamate is either a miracle ingredient or a dangerous neurotoxin. The truth likely lies somewhere in between.
sweet potato fries with bowl of chimichurri
By Robin Asbell
Score points with friends and family by whipping up some of these winning recipes.
Fiber-packed fruits and veggies are pictured.
By Laine Bergeson Becco, FMCHC
Nutrition experts answer some of the most common questions about this nutrient — including how you know if you are eating a low-fiber diet.
A bowl of oatmeal topped with apple slices, blueberries, walnuts, and cinnamon sticks.
By Molly Schelper
Want to increase the nutrient quota of your morning meal? A Life Time nutrition coach offers recommendations for five team members’ go-to breakfasts.
A bowl of different types of tomatoes
By Kaelyn Riley
It's one of the best times of the year: tomato season! Follow these tips to make the most of these late-summer superstars.
Illustration of a jar, bag of frozen broccoli, and pre-cooked sausage falling from the sky with a parachute attached to them.
By Samantha McKinney, RD, CPT
Using convenience foods to your advantage can be a great meal prep hack. A registered dietitian breaks down which ones she uses as part of her plan.
An illustration of a woman holding a plate of food in each of her hands, almost as if she's weighing the weight of them.
By Samantha McKinney, RD, CPT
Tracking food portions closely can be a double-edged sword. While there are both pros and cons to doing so, these are five foods where focusing on your portions may prove beneficial.
Carrots, bananas, and Brussels sprouts are pictured.
By Laine Bergeson Becco, FMCHC
Insoluble fiber, soluble fiber, and prebiotic fiber are all essential to our health and well-being. Here's why — and which foods have them.
Illustration of assorted types of protein, including fish, beans, a steak, egg, and drumstick.
By Gina DeMillo Wagner
You need protein to build muscle, manage your metabolism, and support tissue repair. But how much? What kind? And can you get too much? We answer your top-12 questions about protein.
orange
By Catherine Guthrie
Enriched this, supplemental that. Look behind the hype and you’ll discover that whole foods deliver nutrition that “fragmented” and “isolated” nutrients simply can’t beat.
A collage of ghee, pesto, nut butter, and almond milk
By Kaelyn Riley
Skip the additives and preservatives — and save some money — by whipping up these culinary favorites at home.
A stevia leaf and a spoon of powdered stevia
By Stephanie Soucheray
Many health-conscious eaters, paleo bakers, and people with diabetes rely on naturally derived alternative sweeteners — but are they truly better for you than plain table sugar?
An illustration of a person holding a donut on a long piece of sting that looks like a yo-yo.
By Mo Perry
Yo-yo dieting, also known as weight cycling, can be hard on your health. Here are seven potential side effects.
A variety of high-fiber foods, including peas, carrots, and broccoli, are pictured.
By Laine Bergeson Becco, FMCHC
Even a relatively nutritious diet can deliver inadequate amounts of fiber. Learn why it’s so critical to your health — and which foods are high in fiber.
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