Summer road trips are a lot better with kid-friendly snacks. Luckily, The China Study Family Cookbook by Del Sroufe is loaded with portable snacks and other simple recipe ideas to keep the hanger away.
- Cooking Tips + Kitchen Tips
- Eat Drink Better
- Eat Local
- Eating for Health
- Food Industry
- Sustainable Food Jobs
- The Green Divas Podcast
- Vegan Recipes
- Vegetarian + Vegan Issues
A small study found that a diet centered around whole foods helps kids with Crohn’s disease or ulcerative colitis. It could even be a cure.
This vegan shepherd’s pie combines some traditional shep pie elements with plenty of vibrant, green kale. It’s comfort food with a healthy twist.
For most of the parents, sleep is a luxury. If your kid is the unicorn that sleeps until 10am, this healthy toddler breakfast box trick is not for you.
Kids who eat soy may be less likely to develop osteoporosis as adults.
The link between sugar and cancer is nothing new, but a recent study looked at an interesting part of the sugar-cancer equation: how factors such as age, gender, and a previous battle with cancer impacted sugar consumption.
Add a little variety to a class party or trick-or-treat night, with healthy Halloween treats that are still homemade, super fun, and SUPER special.
Sugar warning labels on drinks significantly reduce the odds that a teen will reach for that sodapop, according to new research.
Trying to kick added sugars to the curb? Here’s why and how to spot added sugars, plus some healthy alternatives to high sugar foods.
Can kids be healthy on a vegan or vegetarian diet? The short answer is yes. The long answer is yes, except in cases of child neglect.
A new report reveals that a shocking number of kids – including very young children – are drinking energy drinks. The report includes recommendations to help curb this disturbing trend.
Children describe junk food advertising as ‘tempting’ and ‘addictive’, and say they could ‘lick the screen,’ according to a new junk food advertising study from Cancer Research UK.
Here in the U.S., peanut allergies more than tripled between 1997 and 2008. In Israel, though, peanut allergies are barely on the radar.