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Frances Largeman-Roth
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Frances Largeman-Roth, RD, is a best selling author and nationally recognized health expert, who has helped thousands of women across America lose weight and feel incredible with her healthy recipes and smart diet and nutrition advice. Frances was the Food and Nutrition Director at Health magazine for nearly eight years. She is a frequent guest on national TV, including the Today Show, Good Morning America, CBS This Morning, The Talk, CNN, The Rachael Ray Show, and The Dr. Oz Show. Frances is the author of Feed the Belly: The Pregnant Mom's Healthy Eating Guide and co-author of the bestselling The CarbLovers Diet and The CarbLovers Diet Cookbook. Her latest book, Eating in Color: Delicious, Healthy Recipes for You and Your Family, will be published in January 2014. She was the team dietitian for Sanjay Gupta’s 2011 CNN Fit Nation Triathlon Challenge and is currently working with the Seleni Institute's ING New York Marathon team. Frances earned her undergraduate degree from Cornell University and completed her dietetic internship at Columbia University in New York. Frances is a contributor and TV spokesperson for Cooking Light magazine.

Passionate about helping people make the right choices to lead healthier, more active lives, Frances provides real world advice and motivation to reach your goals. Whether it’s choosing the best foods for a healthy pregnancy, dropping 20 pounds the right way, or learning how to incorporate more fruits, vegetables and whole grains into your meals, Frances provides the tools you need. She lives in Brooklyn with her husband Jon, daughter Willa, and son Leo. You can keep up with Frances at www.franceslargemanroth.com and follow her on Twitter @francesLRothRD.

Entries by Frances Largeman-Roth

Freekeh -- The Next Hot Supergrain

(48) Comments | Posted September 2, 2013 | 11:24 AM

Just when you finally learned how to correctly pronounce quinoa (keen-wa), another new grain comes along with an odd sounding name, touting its health benefits. I'm talking about freekeh (freak-eh). What is it you ask?

Well, freekeh is wheat, but it's wheat that has been harvested when it's still young...

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