Tuesday, December 1, 2015

Healthy Eating

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But, researchers add that there are easy ways to prevent lasting harm
Use your leftover turkey to make a turkey noodle soup or turkey sliders!
Unhealthy habits can be attached to the parties and gatherings.
We all know that Thanksgiving is primarily a food holiday. Yes, we love slowing down from our hectic paces and spending time with family and friends, but what is at the centerpiece of it all? Yes, the turkey and all those side dishes.
Whether you are hosting the Thanksgiving meal this year or just asked to bring a side dish, you know you want to make something that is crowd-pleasing, but at the same time on the healthier side. This year try some of these healthier variations of your holiday favorites.
Kimberly Garrison says you don’t have to deprive yourself on Thanksgiving Day, especially if you follow these 7 tips.
Researchers say 'one-size-fits-all' diet doesn't exist
Experimental procedure tested in 4 morbidly obese patients so far
Losing more than 10 percent of body weight was linked to slower degeneration of cushioning in joints
But treating skin condition is still best approach, expert says
Obesity can lead to complications for both mom and baby, experts say
Study finds link between being made fun of and problematic eating behaviors
A review of previous studies suggests that people who eat yogurt have lower body weight, less body fat and smaller waists.
Okay, Thanksgiving dinner is now over and you have heaping mounds of leftovers taking up precious space in your refrigerator. Does that mean you will be eating turkey sandwiches for the foreseeable future? Not necessarily. Here are 5 ways to serve your Thanksgiving leftovers and not one of them is a sandwich.
Some joints lose up to half their motion with age, expert says