The eating season is in full swing - bringing joy for some and stress for others.
Many of us experience anxiety during the holidays, as each new day brings a different treat in the break room and each weekend is filled with get-togethers that revolve around the most decadent food.
As moms, we all have those (dirty) little secrets that we only share with our closest mom friends, or after we have had one too many glasses of wine.
With so many food labels and so little time to really figure out the healthiest options, how can parents make the best choices for their kids?
Whether you’re a fan of the Giants or the Patriots, we're all fans of Superbowl food.
It’s fried, fatty, decadent and delicious - it's like Halloween for adults, but without the costumes! (Unless you're one of those super fans who dress up and paint their faces.)
Everyone wants to get fit. And every con-artist wants to sell you their secret on how to get skinny, lose those love handles or get rid of that stubborn belly fat.
But what you're going to find out here is the only real way to get in great shape. People who know about this "secret" have been using it for thousands of years. Famous generals like Julius Caesar made this principle a part of their life, actresses like Gwyneth Paltrow and Megan Fox swear by it. Truth is, it's the only way to get your body to do what you want.
It can seem like a daunting task to get kids to exercise, but it can be fun and enjoyable when everyone joins in for a good dose of playtime.
Chia is going through a renaissance of sorts, and is no longer a goofy gag gift that proliferates the shelves during the holidays to sprout on assorted animals or cartoon character’s heads. Basically, the chia seed has gone from class clown to class valedictorian.
Has the energy and vigor experienced during yesterday's workout been replaced by achy, sensitive muscles? It’s like a friendly, or maybe not so friendly, reminder of yesterday’s activity. The muscle soreness or stiffness a day or so after a workout is called delayed onset muscle soreness (DOMS), and it can happen after an intense workout or new activity. This must be part of that no pain no gain thing.
When you were a kid, how many times did you hear: “If you are going to do it… Do it right”? How many times have you said this to your own child?