Many of our favorites pack a hefty punch when it comes to calories and fat, but there’s a way to satisfy the cravings without sacrificing flavor.
New York is the city that never sleeps – and a 24 hour town means there are people working around the clock to keep it that way. So how do those of us who work weird hours avoid eating whatever unhealthy stuff we can get our hands on?
Long-term exposure to stress floods the brain with cortisol, which damages neurons making them smaller. Part of the brain affected by stress controls problem solving and memory: in extreme cases, the results can be serious.
“That once we’re pregnant and we’re going to gain another 30 pounds, then be 50 pounds overweight and you don’t really find love in that way,” said student Toni Ahearn.
In this Eye on New York segment, CBS 2’s Rob Morrison speaks with Andy Ackerman of the Children’s Museum of Manhattan about a new exhibit that aims to help kids eat, sleep and play healthier.
When it comes to eating healthy, many try their best to do so, but even the healthiest foods can make you sick and it depends on how consumers handle them.
Christie thinks first lady Michelle Obama is doing well to speak in favor of healthy eating and exercise.
Parents and caregivers play many roles, including nutritionist. To help you learn the best ways to help your children develop healthy habits, CBSNewYork spoke with a Brooklyn doctor who specializes in pediatric obesity – and is a mom herself.
As the winter continues and the cold keeps us indoors, many take the quick and easy solution to eating: ordering take-out.
Second graders from PS 180 boarded a bus and arrived at The Sylvia Center at Katchkie Farm, where harvested every vegetable imaginable.