Today is National Something on a Stick Day. A lot of foods on sticks are unhealthy. There are lollipops, ice creams, corndogs and more. We’re celebrating with vegetarian kabobs that are tasty and fun and won’t derail your goals.
If you struggle with urinary tract health, there is an excellent reason to avoid meat. A study has found that bacteria on meat may be responsible for more than half a million UTIs in the U.S. annually.
You may be inclined to catch up on the latest TV when it’s gray and wet outdoors. But getting outside and getting moving is essential for staying healthy. So we have tips for enjoying rainy days.
Two new studies have found that eating almonds can help blood sugar levels. It was especially true for people with borderline blood sugar concerns.
We know the obvious consequences of poor sleep. We drag through our days feeling sluggish and irritable. However, two new studies have found that irregular sleep and poor sleeping patterns can increase your risk for serious heart problems.
The weather here in San Diego has been pretty gray and rainy recently. We are celebrating National California Strawberry Day with four delicious strawberry recipes that will brighten even the dreariest day.
The EPA has proposed a national drinking water standard for "forever chemicals" for the first time ever. Forever chemicals stay in the body for decades and can cause serious illnesses.
Years ago, we went on record as being against solo hikes. It can be dangerous. The country of Nepal agrees with us. As of April first, hiking in Nepal’s national parks without a guide will be illegal.
The relationship between caffeine and blood sugar is slightly unclear. New research has found that caffeine may lead to lower body fat levels and prevent blood sugar concerns from developing.
Reusable water bottles are filthy, according to a study. In fact, on average, a water bottle has 40,000 times more bacteria than a toilet seat. Bottles also have 14 times more bacteria than a pet’s water bowl.
A medium pear packs 21 percent of your daily fiber. But, it’s hard to find low-carb recipes to use them in! We are sharing four sweet pear recipes to add to your repertoire that you can enjoy without worrying about sugar!
Smartwatches, rings and even smart scales have become increasingly commonplace. But, a new study has found that technology might be dangerous for people with cardiac implantable electronic devices like pacemakers.
Two Florida teens have been accused of illegally harvesting dozens of plants in Fakahatchee Strand State Park. Their crop included the rare ghost orchid. A K-9 alerted to the smell of heavy vegetation on the teens.
A study is warning people that keto isn’t a wonder diet. The new research found that the diet may be linked to higher LDL cholesterol levels and doubles the risk of blocked arteries, heart attacks and strokes.
Daylight Saving Time begins this Sunday. People argue about whether or not we should go through this yearly disruption. It’s confusing and bad for the body. You can help yourself by adjusting to it now so that your body is ready for it come Sunday.
While we could eat traditional pancakes all day, the carbs stop us from doing so. And sometimes you want some different flavors. Here are four scrumptious low-carb pancake recipes that are anything but ordinary!
A device that uses ultrasound to ease overactive nerves in the kidneys may also help lower blood pressure. A study found that it lowered daytime ambulatory blood pressure by an average of 8.5 points in middle-aged adults with high blood pressure.
When was the last time you went stargazing? About 80 percent of people in North America can’t see the Milky Way from their homes. Visiting an International Dark Sky Park lets you enjoy the national parks in a different way and see gorgeous sights!
New research found that blocking out light at night is even more beneficial than previously realized. Wearing an eye mask to bed can improve cognitive function the next day. It aids episodic memory encoding and alertness.
You may want to steer clear of erythritol. People at high risk of heart disease, like those with blood sugar concerns, were twice as likely to have a heart attack or stroke if they had a high concentration of the sweetener in their blood.