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A new study found that in difficult economic times, people are more inclined to overeat. Thus, it appears that the waist increases as the amount of the purse. Scientists from the University of Miami have shown that people in
Ask any child, "Which is better, a lot, or a little, for the same amount of money?" And they'll answer, "A lot, obviously, what am I, a fucking idiot?...That's rightadult Americans, who are financially rewarding restaurants that give them less food.
7 February 2013 Bad times can make us pile on the pounds, say researchers in the US. According to the scientists at the University of Miami, we really do comfort-eat: a perception of bad times ahead drives us to seek out higher-calorie food. T he
People are placing fewer orders for french fries and sugary drinks at restaurants, giving a boost to establishments that sell more low-calorie items, according to a study scheduled for release Thursday. An analysis of 21 fast-food and sit-down
I joined a gym and did simple weights and cardio machines, cut back on soda, ate several small meals instead of three large ones, and started counting calories...Snacks went from muffins, doughnuts, and cookies to apples, bananas, and nectarines.
MyHealthNewsDaily People who meticulously check the calorie counts on nutrition labels and restaurant menus are in for some bad news: the tallies may be wrong, experts say. Recent studies show that the amount of pounding, slicing, mashing and perhaps
Rose Reisman is the author of "Rose Reisman's Choose It and Lose It." HO-Whitecap Books , Canada.com Super Bowl celebrations don't have to mean an evening of gluttony resulting in a food hangover the next day, the result of consuming too much fat,
When the going gets tough, people tend to choose high-calorie foods, which could add a weight problem to your list of troubles, according to a new study in the February issue of Psychological Science . Marketing researchers at the University of Miami
When subconsciously primed with such messages, a "live for today" impulse is triggered causing people to consume nearly 40 percent more food than when compared to a control group primed with neutral words. "Now that we know this sort of messaging
With the presidential inauguration days away, the Food and Drug Administration wants to assure us that the food to be eaten amidst all the pomp and circumstance won't give anyone a nasty case of food poisoning...Department of Health, we've assembled