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These plant-based meals are quick, delicious and healthy any time of the year.
The American Institute for Cancer Research offers cancer prevention recommendations as a path to diet quality.
Many people are unfamiliar with, or maybe confused by, what pulses are.
The study examined the risk of preeclampsia in racially and ethnically diverse low-income women.
Reducing red meat intake or switching to a pescatarian or vegetarian diet could reduce the risk of three types of cancer.
Ready for a healthy New Year? Cabbage contains compounds shown to help protect against some types of cancers.
Sticking to an anti-inflammatory diet rich in fruits, veggies, fish, and tea or coffee may help keep dementia at bay.
One nutritional supplement may support hair growth in perimenopausal, menopausal and postmenopausal women experiencing hair loss.
It’s no coincidence that kale finds itself on the American Institute for Cancer Research’s list of Foods That Fight Cancer.
This light and crunchy salad is a perfect accompaniment to fish or spicy dishes.
Poaching salmon cooks sealed in its own steam, so it doesn’t smell up your kitchen. Check out the video!
These tacos are a delicious package full of immune-boosting phytonutrients, fiber and plant-based proteins.
If you’re looking for a creamier “slaw,” add a little plain Greek yogurt until it’s your desired texture.
Arugula, a cruciferous vegetable, contains indole-3-carbinol and sulfur compounds, which help protect against some types of cancers.
Grilled Corn & Poblano Salad is the perfect go-to side in the end of summer when the corn is sweet and ready for the grill.
Cruciferous vegetables (cauliflower, kale, cabbage, Brussels sprouts, broccoli sprouts) trigger a powerful cancer-inhibiting process.
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