Following a perfect fruit-rich diet can be beneficial for your health and can save you from certain health risks such as age-related macular degeneration, heart disease and cancer.
New findings published in the journal Proceedings of the Royal Society B suggest that exposure to an environmental toxin that's linked to algae bloods could increase the risk of neurodegenerative disease.
Could flavonoids be the secret to helping reduce the risk of erectile dysfunction?
It turns out that peaches may have been a popular snack even before the arrival of modern humans.
Eating dried plums may lower your risk of colon cancer, according to findings presented at the 2015 Experimental Biology conference in Boston.
No one likes fruit flies.
Want to control your weight? Then you may want to eat more fruits and veggies.
Researchers at the University of Florida have found that muscadeine grape seed oil may provide a clue into reducing obesity.
Increasing your intake of dietary fiber may help lower your risk of diabetes. The findings are published in the journal Diabetologia.
Eating healthy isn't always so easy. Oftentimes, some foods are so loaded with hidden fats, salt and sugar that it can be easy to mistake what true ingredients are on the label (especially concerning processed foods.)
It turns out that pesticides may affect male fertility. Scientists have found that men who eat more fruit and vegetables that were treated with pesticides have lower sperm counts and percentages of normally-formed sperm.
New findings published in the journal Childhood Obesity show that more students are eating fruit during their school lunch period. Better still, students threw away less of their entrees and vegetables than before changes by the U.S. Department of Agriculture's healthier school meal standards.