It's the season of sugar - be careful!
Find out how insoluble dietary fiber affects your body and why you need it
Find out how soluble dietary fiber affects your body and why you need it
Start your day right - fuel your body!
The previous edition of An Apple a Day tackled the topic of soluble dietary fiber. This time, Jen discusses insoluble dietary fiber.
We have all heard that fiber is an important part of our diet, but what is it? How much fiber do we need? Registered Dietician Jen Davis explains the role soluble fiber plays in our diet.
Eating breakfast can make a difference in your health and mood. Research has concluded that children who don’t eat breakfast lack energy and the ability to concentrate. Adults who don’t eat breakfast can be affected this way as well.
Gluten-Free means a product does not contain wheat, barley or rye. A person who benefits from a Gluten-Free diet is one that has an autoimmune disorder called Celiac disease.
According to the American Heart Association, every 34 seconds someone in the United States has a heart attack. They say that it is caused by consuming saturated fat, cholesterol and trans fatty acids.
Remember the saying “An Apple a Day, Keeps the Doctor Away?” You would think this saying is extremely old; however, it was first recorded back in the 1860s in Wales, U.K. The original phrase says something like, “Eat an apple on going to bed, and you’ll keep the doctor from earning his bread.” At Ohio State University in 2012, a study conducted that found eating an apple a day helped to lower levels of bad cholesterol in middle-aged adults significantly. It is incredible how taking small, healthy steps can affect an individual’s health.
Registered Dietitian, Jen Davis, takes her audience on a journey of eating healthier and feeling great. This program was created and designed to help and encourage people with tools to stay focused on living a healthier lifestyle. Why not start with “An Apple a Day!”