It seems that in our busy life of fast food and convenience, many people have become so disconnected from their food, they don’t know where their food actually comes from (or what it is made of!). This is the first … Continue reading →
From Africa and Asia to Latin America and the Near East, there are 870 million people in the world who do not get enough food to lead a healthy, productive life. The Hunger Map provides invaluable information that helps professionals, schools, and the general public understand more about the biggest single risk to global health.
Fruit is packed with important nutrients, including vitamins, minerals, dietary fiber, antioxidants and phytochemicals. Frozen fruit can be just as nutritious as fresh fruit, depending upon when and how it is frozen. Frozen fruit can help you meet your daily nutritional requirements and add variety when fresh fruit is not in season.
Your body has special ways to show that you are not getting enough water! If you aren’t providing your body with the water it needs it will begin sourcing from other system, literally draining yourself. We’ve got 7 very good reasons to boost your water intake!
Refresh.ED is a resource to help teachers introduce food and nutrition in their classrooms. Edith Cowan University has developed teaching and learning materials for Kindergarten to Year 10. Online professional learning is also available to teachers. These materials are free to download from this website. Read more… Refresh.ED curriculum
Everyone is need of storing items at one point or another, but do you know what to put it in or at what temp you should try and keep it? This infographic from Next Door Self Storage gives you the rundown on storing anything from food to electronics.
Over the past few years, "gluten" has rapidly become a dirty word. Even though many of us don't even know what gluten is, more of us than ever are avoiding it because we're afraid it will make us fat, or sick, or both. Of course, those with celiac disease face very real health risks by consuming
The world is moving towards a 'global average diet', with major consequences for nutrition and food security. A new study has found that less diet diversity also means agriculture is losing resilience to pests and disease by relying on fewer crop varieties, writes Greg Muller.