healthy

How Healthy Are Air Fryers?

You’ve likely seen the pictures of perfectly fried chicken wings or mozzarella sticks made “healthy” with an air fryer. But this trending kitchen gadget can do more than give traditionally fried foods a makeover. It’s the perfect contraption for quickly roasting veggies without turning on the oven, making quick and crispy granola, or even roasting potato wedges to fuel for your runs.

If an air fryer has been on your listen of kitchen gadget considerations, then it’s time to learn a bit more about the machine that is making cooking easier than ever. To find out how healthy air

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How to Eat Healthy When You’re Tired of Cooking | Food Network Healthy Eats: Recipes, Ideas, and Food News

For many of us, the thrill of making sourdough starters and slow-roasted meals has been replaced with kitchen burnout. When the pandemic first hit, people were actively seeking ways to make food more exciting since so many of our favorite restaurants were forced to shut down. My social media feed was filled with impressive food photos and I felt the urge to try out recipes I had bookmarked years ago. It was all going great … until it wasn’t. I quickly became exhausted and noticed that other people were over it too. As chaotic as this past year has been,

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Is Air Frying Food Healthy, Or Are We Just Fooling Ourselves?

Fried food is delicious, but it comes with baggage ― studies have shown that it can increase your risk of heart disease and stroke. Ever since air fryers have been elevated to “must-have home appliance” status, it’s been easier than ever to eat veggies, fish and meat that taste like they’ve been deep fried.

But are we fooling ourselves? Is air frying actually healthy? We spoke to registered dietitians from around the country to find out.

Let’s not minimize the miracle that is air frying: It’s having your (funnel) cake and eating it too. “Air fryers are one

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Eating junk food ‘will cancel out positive effects of a healthy diet’

Eating junk food will cancel out all the positive effects of a healthy diet, a new study has suggested.



a close up of a person eating a sandwich


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Researchers from Rush University Medical Center in Chicago said that those who indulge in regular cheat days are more at risk of having long-term health issues and cognitive decline, even if they adhere to the Mediterranean diet most of the time.

That particular diet is considered to be the healthiest by experts, as it includes plenty of fruit, grains, vegetables, olive oil, oily fish, and potatoes.

The team observed more than 5,000 adults over the age

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Healthy, easy picnic food recipes from FOX 7 Austin’s Tierra Neubaum

When the weather is nice outside, which it usually is in Central Texas, there’s nothing better than a picnic.

FOX 7 Austin’s Tierra Neubaum has some recipe ideas for you that you can try the next time you have one.

DIY Trail Mix

You can make your own trail mix using ingredients from your pantry or support

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Study finds it only takes a bit of junk food to spoil a healthy diet

Healthy diets come with a variety of potential benefits, including everything from less brain fog to a lower risk of developing certain diseases and chronic conditions. If you generally eat healthily but occasionally indulge in some junk food, you may be sabotaging the benefits you’d otherwise get from your healthy diet, according to a new study from Rush University Medical Center.

The study focused specifically on the Mediterranean diet, which has been the subject of many studies linking it with positive impacts on health. The researchers used data on 5,001 ‘older adults’ who participated in the Chicago Health and Aging

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