Fruits are almost always concentrated sources of sugar. So, when you are trying to limit your overall calories and sugars in order to lose weight, fruit is an obvious choice to eliminate.
This yummy dish is a different kind of salad since there’s no lettuce. The earthy heartiness of the protein packed chickpeas, combined with the crunch of red onions, the sweetness of the tomatoes and cucumbers, and the creaminess of the feta cheese makes for an explosion of flavors and textures in your mouth.
Do you want someone to eat more of what’s good for them? We’ve got a hack for you! But, shhh, don’t tell them. Give it a try and see how it goes before dishing the dirt. It’s simple: Use indulgent words to describe the food. According to the study recently published in the Journal of
You say ‘potato,’ I say ‘hey, potatoes can actually be good for you.’ Potatoes have been vilified in recent years as the low carb craze has taken over. But, do potatoes really deserve all the negativity? Not likely. It’s more likely potatoes have been vilified based on how we like to cook and eat them
Walking is by far one of the best ways to include physical activity in your day, especially after gastric sleeve, gastric bypass, or lap band surgery. Walking for an hour a day can burn upwards of 400 calories. It requires no particular athletic skills or equipment, all you need are good shoes. Another benefit to
It’s hot in Florida! Cooling off with a cold treat sounds like a good idea. But, many frozen desserts, like popsicles, can be high in sugar and not much else, which makes it difficult to fit into a gastric sleeve diet. Making your own popsicles can be a good way of making sure your including
High cholesterol (>200mg/dL) is often associated with a higher risk of heart disease and stroke. With dangerous levels of cholesterol flowing in the blood, some can deposit in the arteries, which can limit the flow of blood and lead to cardiovascular problems. High cholesterol has no obvious symptoms until it leads to problems, so it’s
We’ve all experienced it: the burning feeling and tears in our eyes when we chop, dice, or mince our favorite bulb to add to our meal. Why do onions make us cry? The cells of the onion’s bulb have a chemical called propanethial S-oxide, or otherwise known as Lachrymatory Factor (LF). When the onion is