"Eating a rainbow" is a popular technique for making nutrition fun for children. Kids are encouraged to eat a wide variety of colorful foods like red watermelon, orange carrots, yellow peppers, green beans, blueberries, and purple grapes — a rainbow of colors. The technique works for adults, too. Thinking of food in terms of a...
Health - Food - Science - Community
Plant-based diets and incidence of type 2 diabetes in US men and women: results from a cohort of 3 studies.
Low type 2 diabetes risk is associated with vegetarian diets.
Move over bacon, bowl-style meals are among the hottest new food trends. Best of all, bowls are a plant-friendly way to get in all the Beans, Greens, Squash, and Yams our body requires for energy and optimal health. In years gone by, animal protein took center stage on the American dinner plate. The ever-present potatoes...
Vegetable but not fruit consumption reduces the risk of type 2 diabetes in Chinese women.
Consistent consumption of vegetables may protect women against the development of type 2 diabetes.
A high fruit-low meat diet reduces risk of colorectal adenomas.
Individuals on high fruit-low meat diets are less vulnerable to colorectal cancer compared to those on high-meat diets.
Fruit and vegetable consumption and gastric cancer: a systematic review and meta-analysis of cohort studies.
Regular consumption of fruits and vegetables may cut down gastric cancer development risk.
Meta-analysis of studies on breast cancer risk and diet in Chinese women.
Diets high in fats may promote the development of breast cancer in women.
Let's talk about trends. If you're a banana, a carrot, or a head of lettuce, the future isn't looking too bright for you right now. The Produce for Better Health Foundation (PBHF) commissioned a study and found that fruit and vegetable consumption has been trending down. According to the report, if the 50+ crowd doesn't...
Fruits and vegetables and endometrial cancer risk: a systematic literature review and meta-analysis.
Low endometrial cancer risk is associated with women who frequently consumed large servings of fruits and vegetables.
Fruit and vegetable intakes, C-reactive protein, and the metabolic syndrome.
Decreased metabolic syndrome risk is associated with high intakes of fruits and vegetables.
Fruit and vegetable intake and risk of cardiovascular diseases: the women's health study.
Low cardiovascular disease risk is associated with the consumption of diets rich in fruits and vegetables in women.
World Health Organization: fruits and vegetable consumption.
Ingesting large amounts of fruits and vegetables may reduce the risk of developing cancer.