A recent survey shows that many Americans don’t know what “healthy” food is, because they don’t have enough facts or they’re given conflicting information.
In a new study, researchers found that teen girls who consumed an “inflammatory diet” were considerably more likely to have breast cancer as adults.
A pear a day keeps the fat away, according to a study showing people who eat 1 medium-sized pear a day are 35% less likely to be obese.
A California woman alleges in a lawsuit that Jelly Belly used fancy phrasing to trick her into thinking its Sports Beans don’t contain sugar.
Smaller brain volume and poorer memory are linked in two recent studies with soda consumption – including of the supposedly healthier “diet” kind.
In a statement, the American Academy of Pediatrics says that fruit juice should not be served to children under 1 year old, as it provides no nutritional value.
A new study claiming dietary guideline limits on sugar are inaccurate is the food industry’s latest attempt at planting doubts in buyers’ minds.
The researchers behind a new study say energy drinks place an unnecessary burden on the heart and should be avoided by people with heart problems.
Howard County, Maryland cut soda and fruit sales by 20 and 15 percent, respectively, between January 2013 and December 2015 WITHOUT levying a soda tax.
A new Canadian investigation has found that Subway’s chicken strips only contain slightly more than 50% chicken DNA.
A recently-filed lawsuit alleges that Coca-Cola and the American Beverage Association misleads buyers about the health risks of consuming sugary drinks.
Energy drinks are popular among soldiers who need to stay awake on the battlefield, but the military is warning about their potential health risks.
Instead of simply cutting the sugar content in its candy products, Nestle has decided to reformulate the substance into “sugar lite.”
If a study finds no link between sugary drink consumption and health problems, there’s a 100% chance it was funded by the beverage industry.
Children in the United Kingdom are consuming double the amount of the recommended daily allowance of sugar. An initiative to combat the problem is underway.
A new study has found that soda, especially diet soft drinks containing artificial sweeteners, decrease fertility in women.
U.K. health secretary Jeremy Hunt has ordered restaurants, pubs, and cafes to cut the sugar content in their products and reduce dessert sizes.