Yes, I’m hungry. IMMAEATCHUUU.
Yes, I’m hungry. IMMAEATCHUUU.
Nothing feels as good as cookies taste.
Why you will most likely cave and be done with your diet by February.
Plus the high tech bra that prevents stress eating, the new fad of extreme classes, and meet the girl making out with Justin Bieber in his latest video.
Once upon a time, Domino tried to get America to use sugar as a dieting aid.
At least if you eat them for every meal. Seriously, who thought this was a good idea?
If you say “kale” enough, maybe people will think you eat it.
Everyone has tried dieting and everyone has suffered through it, there’s no need to deny it.
You just want to lose 3 pounds.
We’ve all tried weird, irrational college dieting in some form or another… but I’d be hard-pressed to find any success stories. Good luck, calorie counters.
These crash diets seem more like challenges from Fear Factor, yet people continue to suffer through.
Every December, millions of Americans resolve to lose weight in the new year — almost all fail. Here’s why you’re better off trying something new.
The New York Times reports that people who work together in offices around the nation are bonding by doing everyone’s least favorite solo activity as a group: juice cleanses! (Ew!) Here, some generally unpleasant activities that would be more enjoyable for a clan of coworkers to do together than juice cleansing.
Almost daily, new studies come out saying some habit or pill will either benefit your health, or destroy it. If you look closely, the studies end up contradicting each other.
This makes perfect sense.
You know the urban legends about supermodels eating cotton balls dipped in juice to stave off weight gain? It’s sad when the truth is just as messed up.
Cut the cake! Both men and women are likely to pack on a few extra pounds after they get married. That modest figure is an average—it also includes married folks who gain or lose a significant amount of weight upon tying the knot. However, weight gain after marriage affects men and women much differently.
The irony is as rich as pound cake: A university nutrition professor is stuffing himself with junk food to lose weight.
Lisa Lillien (also known as Hungry Girl) sends‚ out an e-mail newsletter to almost a million subscribers, offering a sweet moment of pleasure in the daily slog of dieting.
These diets all got a lot of press at the time, but did they work for anyone? Mainstreet walks you through the pros and cons.
Complex diet regimens are starting to look like exotic mortgages and, just like a reliable savings account, good old calorie counting is coming back into fashion.
Currently still in testing, Tesofensine suppresses hunger better than any drug on the market, and should be available in a few years. Is it weird that it was originally being tested for helping with Parkinson’s and Alzheimer’s? Read More ›
The term for a part-time vegetarian who isn’t ethically opposed to eating meat. This is the sort of diet for that person who wants to be a vegetarian but can’t help eating a giant cheeseburger when they’re wasted at 4 in the morning. Read More ›
Carbohydrate cycling is the practice of lowering carbs for 2-3 days and then bringing your carb intake back up for 1-2 days, keeping your body guessing and breaking through those dieting plateaus. Apparently, it’s something a lot of bodybuilders do to keep bodyfat from creeping up. Read More ›