It’s a question many of us have pondered, when trying to develop the healthy lifestyle habits that are invaluable in the quest for health and wellness. Answering the breakfast question may have just become more difficult with the release of PepsiCo’s Mountain Dew KickStart, aimed at further divorcing our best intentions from the behaviors that truly support health.
Author: Matthew Lovitt
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School nutrition standards have been under heavy fire for a long while now and the proposed improvements to the Healthy Hunger-Free Kids of Act of 2010 have generated a highly energized movement that is attempting to ensure that kids are given a variety of healthy food choices outside of federally supported meal programs. While the emotionally charged response to what some might consider irresponsible food policy in schools in justifiable, what about those who struggle to put food on the table and are dependent upon food banks and charitable organizations in order to survive?
On February 1st, the USDA released a landmark proposal (pdf) that sets forth new guidelines that will regulate the snacks that are able to be sold in schools and builds on improvements made to regulations guiding breakfast and lunch programs that emphasize the inclusion of more fruits, vegetables and whole grains.
When are food marketing techniques considered predatory and recognized for their intent to mislead their target audience?
In a statement released last Friday, January 11th, Flower Foods of Thomasville, Georgia was announced as the “stalking horse bidder” for a variety of Hostess assets including the adolescent dietary staple Wonder Bread.
Could eating more avocados make you healthier? A new study on avocado nutrition looked at that very question.
We tend to mimic our friends’ behaviors. What if yours were a model for healthy living? Let’s make some healthy new year’s resolutions!
By now, we are all well aware that the state of our children’s health is in rapid decline. With nearly 30% of children identified as either overweight or obese and the alarming rate with which children are developing type II, adult-onset, diabetes, everyone is attempting to assert blame for the epidemic that has a firm grip on the health of our youth.