Matching a diet with the level of training and exercise, and pre-game meals can increase optimize nutrition for peak performance. Nutritional misinformation can do as much harm to the ambitious athlete as good nutrition can help.
Avocados are a great lunchtime snack, but once they're cut they start to turn a little brown right away. Cooking blog The Family Dinner suggests you preserve them with a slice of lemon to keep them green and fresh.
TED Talks Howard Rheingold talks about the coming world of collaboration, participatory media and collective action -- and how Wikipedia is really an outgrowth of our natural human instinct to work as a group.
There are always plenty of questions surrounding achieving weight loss, whether it’s about taking supplements or eating protein or drinking water. But how’s a person supposed to know what is fact or what is fiction?
Scientists at the Salk Institute for Biological Studies in California recently published a study in the journal Cell Metabolism that investigated one important aspect of this problem. Their question: which is more important—what you eat or when you eat? For example, what would happen if you could only eat between the hours of 9 am and 4 pm? Would you gain less weight and be healthier overall even if you ate a high fat diet? Their answer was “yes.”
Make the Perfect Preworkout Shake...Start with 1 1/2 scoops of protein powder (about 30 grams) and 12 ounces of nonfat milk instead of water. This yields roughly 240 calories, 40 grams of protein, 16 grams of carbs, and 3 grams of fat. Toss in some fruit for flavor, or a tablespoon of peanut butter or almond butter for a creamier shake. These will boost calories, carbs, and fat, but they're good for your overall diet.
Consuming high amounts of fructose (a type of sugar), artificial sweeteners, and sugar alcohols (another type of low-calorie sweetener) cause your gut bacteria to adapt in a way that interferes with your satiety signals and metabolism, according to a new paper in Obesity Reviews.
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