Simply giving vegetables fancy names or indulgent descriptions could make it more appealing to people
A new study reveals that eating at least one egg as part of one's daily diet could result to a 12 percent reduction in the risk of stroke.
A hospital in England is replacing their white plates with bright yellow ones after they found that it could help patients with dementia eat more.
What common weight loss myth are being debunked by science? The idea that restrictive dieting the key to weight loss is one. Another myth assumes losing weight will lead to better health, but that may not be true.
Study shows that the American diet has improved, but findings also indicate disparities based on race and income.
A new study suggests that children who are often hungry are more likely to become impulsive and violent later on in their life.
The nutrition facts panel on your food will be getting a new look in the next two to three years.
Butterflyfish depend on food and shelter provided by coral reefs, but they steer clear of those that have come in contact with seaweed. Researchers suggest this may be a strong indicator of their awareness of reef health.
An innovative use of tool-making was recently observed in a captive population of greater vasa parrots. It turns out these resourceful birds make tools to grind seashells into nutritious calcium powder.
After comparing urban fruits to their commercially grown counterparts, researchers have determined that the urban-grown produce is more nutrient-rich in calcium and iron and is free of lead and arsenic.
While cats have evolved without the ability to taste sweetness, they have retained at least seven receptors that register bitter tastes. This may explain why they're such picky eaters.
Spider monkeys rely on their sense of smell in order to determine when fruit has ripened to perfection. This is an example of coevolution between the fruit-producing trees and the fruit-eating monkeys.
Rutgers University researchers recommend releasing captive populations of Borneo orangutans back into their natural habitats. Doing so could help the endangered animals rebound.
A new study suggests that a nutrient-rich, balanced diet can boost coral resilience under thermal stress, which can be caused by climate change.