Dr. Crystal Foster is back with a look at the latest health headlines, including a possible link between induction and autism, and how food can help or hurt your nightly sleep.
March is National Nutrition Month, and a North Texas hospital is celebrating by sponsoring the publishing of a new cookbook which helps teach kids how to eat healthier.
Feeling fatigued is like a car running out of gas. But could your diet be to blame? How you fill up your body’s fuel tank could be the difference between perking up for good, or ping-ponging between feeling energetic and feeling tired again.
This is a diet you have heard about before, time and again. It’s nothing new. In fact, it’s thousands of years old.
A lot of people know that stress and lack of sleep can cause headaches, but what about the food you eat?
Some health practitioners say it’s important to know your blood type because foods can react differently depending on what’s running through your veins.
Deep-fried foods may be causing trouble in the Deep South. People whose diets are heavy on them and sugary drinks like sweet tea and soda were more likely to suffer a stroke, a new study finds.
The new year often brings a new focus to develop healthy habits. Dr. Ian Smith — author and contributor on the Rachael Ray show — talks about his new book.
Dr. Crystal Foster talks about the latest medical headlines including a surprising link between weight and mortality, how sugars affect the brain, and the differences in pill colors.
Apparently Dr Pepper thinks 10 is the new zero. Next month, the country’s No. 3 soft drink company plans to roll out 10-calorie versions of its five big biggest soda brands: 7-Up, Sunkist, Canada Dry, RC Cola and A&W Root Beer.
Childhood obesity is a challenge that familes and cities all over the country must face. But in Fort Worth, the mayor has unveiled a plan to get both kids and adults to live healthy.
Here’s another reason to know your blood type — it might be a clue to your risk of heart disease. People who have blood types A, B, or AB have a slightly higher risk of heart disease compared to those with type O.