As a one-ingredient spread, ie. just peanuts, it’s absolutely healthy and indeed, this is its healthiest form. At the other end of the spectrum, where it’s loaded with more oil, sugar, salt and artificial flavourings and preservatives, it’s most certainly in its least healthy form and this does, of course, change the nutrient profile.
A new study has established that “Veganism” is the most globally searched for diet on Google, followed by “Vegetarianism” (and then “Gluten-free diet”).
With all the hype surrounding a vegan way of eating, you may well be thinking that a vegan lifestyle is the most effective way to stay healthy and indeed may even be the best way to lose weight.
As we come to the end of January, this may also coincide with the end of “Dry January” for you? Traditionally January has evolved over recent years as a one-month booze-free challenge, that helps to reset, not only the excesses of the festive period before but also, in some cases the relationship with alcohol in general.
It is not difficult to over-estimate the importance of proteins; we need protein for virtually every process that takes place in the body.
Losing weight doesn’t automatically mean you need to embark on a strict strategy that involves eliminating foods and restricting your choices. I’ve seen it over and over…making a major overhaul to your diet and eating habits may certainly work in the short term and you will probably lose weight at the outset but it isn’t […]
It’s that time of year when many of us resolve to make changes to our health but if you’re making resolutions are too vague, you’re probably setting yourself up for failure from the start. Joining an expensive gym, giving up alcohol or attempting Veganuary are not uncommon health resolutions as we head into a new year, indeed a new decade.
Whist some scientific studies will identify health benefits associated with moderate alcohol consumption, many others will report an increased risk of developing diseases such as cancer or liver disease.