Each year, we see Jan. 1 as a time for fresh starts -- for tackling our bad habits head-on and replacing them with new, healthier ones. No matter what it is you would like to do differently, these simple strategies will help you to finally make the real, lasting changes you're looking for.
In a country where the cuisine is part of their national patrimony and mealtime is a national treasure, that leisurely hot meal in the middle of the day was crucial to the well being of an entire country.
Most of the small business owners I know are so busy running the shop, selling the goods and servicing the customers, that when it comes to eating on the job, their intestinal fortitude flies out the window.
The messages sent out in the media to women through television shows and advertising, what they present as good and bad for us, shapes not just our buying habits and self-image but also how we see each other.
Mindful eating sees each meal as representative of the whole cosmos. Look closely at an apple and you can see a cloud floating in it, as well as the rain, the earth and the sunshine that made the apple tree flower and fruit.
Perfectionism is a contemporary menace for women. The perfect woman is supposed to attain it all -- have a career, look good on the job, be available to their kids by 6 p.m., make homemade meals and pay attention to intimate relationships.
Late night snacking almost never falls into the good snacking category and is usually driven by cravings or habit rather than legitimate hunger. Here are a few tips to help you break the habit of late night snacking.