Maybe your extended family vacations typically end with shouts, pouts and high-pitched quarrels. Or, perhaps you haven’t planned a multigenerational trip because you worry that when grandparents, parents and grandkids are all in one place together for more than a few hours, clashes are inevitable.

When I started my quest to lose weight by eating healthier, my fiancé was not at all #TeamSalad. He’s built like a linebacker, and doesn’t consider it a meal without a huge hunk of meat, pasta, and/or potatoes.

Soup and sandwich restaurants are usually a healthy option for a quick meal. But like any restaurant menu, there are some not-so-obvious traps to avoid.

It’s no secret that global obesity is on the rise. Since 1975, obesity has nearly tripled worldwide.

In advertising, on billboards, on product labels and in emails that show up in our inboxes, we’re exposed to a flood of unsupported health claims.

We all have heard it many times—a diet with ample amounts of fiber leads to a slew of other benefits.

A few years ago, New York Times reporter John Leland began following the lives of six New Yorkers ages 85 and up.

We have all done it. We are prescribed a medication to help us, but we don't take it as directed, or at all. Sometimes we don't even fill the prescription.

How many more times will you be able to do the things you love as you get old? There's one place to find out, and it's here.
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