We know that the food choices we make can have marked effect on our health and wellbeing, but it can also have an impact on the climate too…
Experiences of the menopause will vary widely, with some women experiencing very few symptoms whilst others struggle immensely. It can be a challenging and distressing time; however, nutrition can be one tool for your toolbox as part of supporting changing health needs.
September 29th marks World Heart Day, an opportunity to raise awareness of the impact diet can have on heart health. Did you know cardiovascular disease (CVD) is the primary cause of death worldwide, and in England, CVD is the second most common cause of death?
September 29th marks World Heart Day, an opportunity to raise awareness of the impact diet can have on heart health. In Part 2 of our Heart Health Series, we dive into specific areas of your diet and how these may impact your overall heart health.
We get it, preparing healthy meals can seem like a huge undertaking, especially if you can’t cook or don’t have the time. But rest assured, eating healthfully does not have to be complicated or time-consuming. If you stick to the basics, you’ve got yourself covered!
Nutrition plays a vital role in the health and function of elderly adults (1). Our previous blog discussed how protein requirements change throughout life and and many studies have also identified protein as a key nutrient for the elderly. As we’ll see below, increasing protein intake in these populations may improve muscle health and function, prevent sarcopenia (2), and help maintain energy balance, weight management (3), and cardiovascular function (4, 5, 6).
You are spoiled for choice with the variety of protein powders on the market today. As more and more options emerge, from whey to casein to collagen to pea to soy to hemp, perhaps you’ve wondered which protein powder is best for you? Or whether it’s even good for you at all? Do you really need them?