When it’s cold outside, I love making soup for supper. Everything goes into a single pot, starting with an aromatic broth and a substantial array of vegetables, then a little bit of protein, and finally a crispy garnish. And when dinner’s over, there’s only that one pot to wash!
Is there a chip dip in the world that isn’t wonderful? No matter what the flavor, at heart most are tubs of sour cream or melted cheese. Few foods are more satisfying.
It’s the same thing every year. We overindulge during the holidays, then make solemn (and quickly abandoned) promises to eat healthier and shed pounds in the new year.
DEAR ABBY: I’m 12 and weigh 204 pounds. I feel really fat and I want to go on a diet, but my mom won’t let me. I’m getting bad grades in gym class and need your help. — SAD GIRL IN NEW HAMPSHIRE
I was a happy little butterball when I was a kid. Sweets were my thing, desserts in particular. And chocolate desserts most of all. The one exception to the rule? My grandmother’s oatmeal cookies.
When I was in high school, my mom and I threw all kinds of dinner parties.
It’s apple season again, one of the few times of the year I’m sorry I live in the city, without a car. If only I lived near an orchard, I’d pick my own apples and be happy.
As the Healthy You Network prepares for its next big event, a “Your Health, Your Planet” symposium, it is easy to see that the group, which emphasizes healthy living through a whole, plant-based diet, is getting ready for growth.
Kids have to eat before they can learn. It’s just common sense; cognition is a function of nutrition. The good news is we have the food programs to end childhood hunger, allowing them to more easily learn to read, write and do arithmetic that are keys to breaking out of poverty.
ATLANTA — Another reason to eat breakfast: Skipping it may increase your chances of a heart attack.
Starbucks Frappuccino Happy Hour ends today.
A heart lecture series at the Woods Memorial Library on Wednesday will feature a free CPR class and a lecture about inexpensive, healthy nutrition.
Get fresh, locally grown produce today from 3-5 p.m. at the El Pueblo Farmers Market, 101 W. Irvington Road.
That vitamin D and calcium you're taking could be causing more harm than good, a new article in the Journal of the National Cancer Institute says.
Elizabeth Jacobs, UA associate professor
Caregiver Conference has Alzheimer's talk
Flowing Wells High seniors Makayla Anderson, left, and Tori Harmon inspect greenhouse tomatoes grown as part of an agricultural program at the school. Members of the advanced class act as greenhouse managers, inspecting the work of the beginning class.
Rebekka Nicolay uses a vibrating battery-operated toothbrush to stimulate tomato buds to pollinate, taking the place of bees in the greenhouse.
At Flowing Wells High, Demaso Vargas steadies the ladder as Brittany Maas adjusts the height of a tomato plant during a class.
Flowing Wells Superintendent Nic Clement says his stroke came at the perfect time.