By Aaron E. Carroll for The New York Times Medical scientists and academics must publish their research to advance. Medical organizations must release health recommendations to remain relevant. News organizations feel they must report on research and recommendations as they are released. But sometimes it’s hard to separate what’s truly a medical certainty from what
Eating healthy and staying true to a sound diet plan is difficult. You’re consistently battling cravings for sugar or salt, perhaps feeling sluggish as you cut back on calories or caffeine, and likely irritable. And even if you manage to successfully handle all of your physical and mental obstacles, eating well enough to lose weight
It may seem a daunting task to keep yourself and your loved ones free of infections. Beyond the obvious—steering clear of runny noses and hacking coughs—you may be wondering about some other practical ways of staying infection-free. Your skin acts as a natural barrier against harmful microbes that cause infections, but smart “bugs” have
It seems harmless enough. You get nose to nose with your dog and talk to it as it laps at your mouth and cheeks with its tongue, or you come home from work and bring your lips to your dog’s in a greeting to say hello. It may feel like the ultimate display of affection,
Article courtesy of Kelly Holt for The Tennessean. By creating a culture of well-being for your employees, they can fulfill their lifestyle goals — even during the workday. One great opportunity to support your employees is to create a healthier physical work environment. Employees spend on average more than 2,000 hours a year at work.
Article courtesy of: Be Savvy. In a technology-driven culture where instant gratification is the norm, many books on the market focus on quick fixes and fads. While changing lifelong unhealthy eating habits may not be able to be fixed overnight, they can be improved over time. Those celebrities and experts who have shared their journey