The holiday season is full of comfort foods that give you that warm, cozy feeling. You can enjoy eating this time of year without depriving yourself or eating only boring foods. Here are a few tips to enjoy your favorite holiday foods without overdoing it.
What if doing one small thing could improve your day? One thing that millions of Americans skip? Eating breakfast energizes you after a long night with no fuel. Breakfast keeps you focused, makes you more attentive, and helps you thrive throughout the day.
Thank goodness sweet potatoes are not just for the holidays. These sweet, creamy vegetables are packed with powerful cancer-fighting nutrients and make a lovely canvas for other healthy foods like chopped herbs, nuts, or veggies. Research shows eating a variety of plant-based foods may lower your risk of cancer.
Make a delicious, healthy meal with someone you love this Valentine's Day. This delightful dinner menu is rich in omega 3 fatty acids, fiber, and whole grains. Not only is it healthy for the heart, it contains cancer-fighting foods.
Eaten with the skin, a medium pear packs almost 6 grams of filling, health-protecting fiber—nearly a quarter of your daily value. Research has shown that diets high in fiber may help protect against colorectal cancer and other chronic diseases.
The holiday season is a time for joy. It can also be a time for weight gain, stress, and exhaustion. Huntsman Cancer Institute nutrition experts share some tips for eating wisely and keeping your holidays happy and healthy.
Cruciferous vegetables—like broccoli, kale, and Brussels sprouts—are cancer-fighting machines that can taste delightfully sweet and decadent with a few cooking tips.
Eating healthy food like fruits and vegetables can help reduce the risk of cancer and other diseases. Check out these ideas for adding more fruits and veggies to your day.
August 3 is National Watermelon Day! Celebrate with this refreshing recipe, perfect for barbecues on hot summer days. In addition to being delicious, watermelon contains large amount of lycopene, a compound that may help prevent prostate cancer.
National Salad Week is here! Getting tired of the same green leaf-and-tomatoes salad? Try these pairings of veggies, fruits, nuts, and dressings to give your tastebuds a welcome change.
July is National Blueberries Month! Celebrate with this delicious granola energy parfait full of blueberries and other berries.
The way you eat plays a big part in your health. Good nutrition can prevent cancer, keep patients strong during treatment, and help patients stay healthy after treatment is over.
Evidence shows that eating a diet full of plant foods such as vegetables, fruits, whole grains, and beans may help lower risk for many cancers. Try this delicious carrot-ginger soup with a slice of whole grain bread and a side salad for a warming winter meal, or serve it chilled for a refreshing summer option.
Bursting with flavor and antioxidants, this recipe is the perfect ending to a summer meal.
Recipe courtesy of Harmons Grocery, adapted from www.californiastrawberries.com. Classic grilled salmon gets a summer update with fresh strawberry salsa.
Recipe courtesy of Harmons Grocery, adapted from The Broken Shaker, Miami Beach
Recipe courtesy of Harmons Grocery. Learn about the Cancer-Fighting Foods Shopping List created by HCI and Harmons.
Recipe courtesy of Harmons Grocery.
You can lower your cancer risk (your chances of getting cancer) by eating a variety of plant-based foods like green leafy vegetables, whole fruits, whole grains, and legumes. Try this recipe courtesy of Harmons Grocery.
Creamy avocado, tangy feta, and bright tomatoes combine with crisp kale in this fresh salad.