Daily brushing with fluoride toothpaste and flossing are essential to a healthy smile, but did you know nutrition has an effect on your dental health, too?
Two Michigan Medicine dietitians dish out tips to get you through the blues.
Full of wholesome, summer-fresh fruits and vegetables, entrée salads can contain vital nutrients a pregnant body needs, including calcium, folate, iron and protein.
Red, juicy, and sweet, tomatoes and watermelon are soul mates. They both contain lycopene, which is essential for healthy skin to help protect you from the sun's UV damage.
Salmon with Berry Salsa combines a succulent side of salmon, simply roasted with olive oil, lemon, and salt, with a mixed berry salsa. These fresh and in-season ingredients can help fight rheumatic inflammation.
The liver performs a variety of essential tasks, ranging from producing proteins, cholesterol and bile to storing vitamins, minerals and even carbohydrates. These foods may help support healthy liver function.
Healing foods like garlic, coconut oil, ginger, raw honey, cabbage, horseradish and cranberry juice help to combat infectious disease, like STDs.
Self-quarantining due to the coronavirus? Make these recipes with bread, rice, pasta, tuna, beans and other common ingredients.
This simple but flavorful recipe comes together in 30 minutes, perfectly fresh and light for the spring. If you can't find bucatini, use any long pasta like spaghetti or linguine!
Pasta has long been derided as a "bad" carbohydrate, but despite popular belief, you can transform pasta into a nutritious, low-calorie meal.
Non-alcoholic drinks are popping up in restaurants and bar menus. You can make these for yourself or for a party.
Lacto-fermentation is the traditional art of preserving vegetables before the advent of refrigeration.
Take a break from the traditional starchy sides by adding a simple and refreshing vegan-friendly option.
This healthy and colorful dish pairs heart-healthy salmon and avocado with fresh citrus.