People who complain that they only have to smell food to gain weight may be right. Researchers at the University of California, Berkeley, found that obese mice who lost their sense of smell also lost weight. That part of the study was no surprise. But the strange part of the study found that mice that retained their sense of smell ballooned to twice their normal weight by eating the same amount of fatty food as the mice with no sense of smell.
Andrew M. Seaman, 12/28/2015
As BMI increases, so does the risk of cardiovascular disease, diabetes, musculoskeletal problems and some cancers.
Mike Geary, Decmeber 28, 2015
These foods, commonly called “healthy” by experts, the media, and even the government, are actually silently harming the health of you and your family.
Samantha Olson, Nov 29, 2015
Cravings, stress, and laziness (hey, us too) can all influence weight gain, but what about your genes? A new study from the University of Cambridge has found a gene that triggers the body to store fat, and as a result, this stored fat makes it harder for people to lose weight.
Joel Fuhrman, 12/2015
People talk about the ‘Freshman 15’ – which is the weight gain associated with starting college -- but what about the ‘Holiday 10?’ I am talking about the potential pounds you can gain from overindulging during holiday celebrations.
David Mendosa, December 04, 2014
Hunger can be a big problem when we try to lose weight. But, some weight loss strategies cause less hunger than others, and we can actually use whatever hunger we have to work for us when we decide to eat less. - See more at:
Which exercise is best for keeping off weight?