Eat Like a Greek
The Mediterranean diet beat out a low fat diet for heart health, according to a new study released by the New England Journal of Medicine.
A new study published this week by the New England Journal of Medicine showed that people at risk for heart disease can significantly lower the likelihood of a heart attack or stroke if they stick to a Mediterranean diet.
News that a diet rich in fruits, veggies and fish and drizzled in olive oil is good for your heart sent health-seekers storming grocery stores for the Mediterranean-style ingredients. But what to make? “Cook Yourself Sexy” author and chef Candice Kumai
All calories are not equal, nor are all fats — that's at least part of what a seven-year study of the Mediterranean diet versus a low-fat diet revealed. The study's report, published Monday in the New England Journal of Medicine has health and
“Habitual drinkers” who followed the Mediterranean diet in the latest study were given the option of downing at least seven glasses per week with meals. A small carafe is part of a balanced Mediterranean breakfast for the centenarian residents of