Consumers are hungry for miracle cures and easy ways to get healthy and slim without making much of an effort to get there. But buyer beware: Not all of the so-called “facts” you read about are true and, in fact, some food myths harm more than help.
Editor Archive: Xfinity Lifestyle Staff
Gain a better understanding of the Affordable Care Act.
Researchers are finding evidence that periodic fasting is beneficial.
Can’t sleep? It may be time to invest in a new mattress.
ometimes, however, when an adoring owner places the immediate comfort or wishes of a pet above the pet’s enduring wellness, it can lead to problems later.
Among the most commonly held misconceptions about obesity, perhaps none does more harm than the notion that exercise is responsible for the lion’s share of weight management.
Spicing your food is one of the easiest ways to enhance flavor without adding calories, sodium or fat, and it’s not only your waistline that will benefit from the zest.
Anyone who dines out with any regularity has likely experienced a restaurant meal gone bad. Most people assume that when a meal out ends in serious digestive upset, they must have gotten food poisoning.
We love popular names like Bella as much as the next pet owner, but if we’re being honest, we have a true soft spot for really unusual and clever pet names.
Folks don’t usually pay close attention to food safety, but being careless in the kitchen can have grave consequences.