Diabetics have to watch what they eat, but compounds in these foods may lower the risk for their disease
It may soon be possible to have your chocolate and eat it too, thanks to a “healthier” version with all the benefits and half the fat.
As the Nobel Prizes are being awarded this week, one U.S. scientist asks: could eating chocolate have anything to do with becoming a laureate?
Nutella for breakfast? What kind of nutty idea is that?
Well a Nutella truck is crisscrossing the country through December 15, dishing out samples of the chocolate hazelnut spread as part of a twelve-city “breakfast tour.” …
Need an excuse to treat yourself to dessert? A daily dose of chocolate or cocoa powder could help lower blood pressure, say the authors of a new systematic review by the Cochrane Library.
To the joy of chocoholics everywhere, a team of chemists at the University of Warwick in Britain have created chocolate with all the smooth creaminess you’re used to, but only half the fat. The secret behind the new and improved …
A bite of chocolate (or two)? Don’t mind if we do, especially if we’re celebrating National Chocolate Day on July 7! But will those cravings for something rich and sweet come back to bite us?
When it comes to chocolate, you might just be able to have your sweet and eat it, too.
Don’t discount the health benefits of popcorn — it’s full of fiber and, according to a new analysis, antioxidants too.
Month three of boot camp has begun, but the pounds stubbornly refuse to budge. Could a food diary — or lack thereof — be the culprit?
Many of us rely on a cup of coffee to kick-start our day (you’re welcome, Starbucks), and now new research suggests that our morning caffeine infusion may also help ward off depression over the long term, especially for women.
Yes, it’s true: a new study from BMJ.com finds that eating chocolate is no sin. In fact, it was associated with a 37% lower risk of developing heart disease.