This feels like a victory for Britain’s children and for everyone who has campaigned so hard for a tax on sugary sweetened drinks.
Just like so many other vitamins and minerals, a daily balance of omega fatty acids is necessary to keep us in tip-top health. Our bodies can’t make these fatty acids, so it’s down to us to help ourselves by including omega-rich foods in our diets.
Punchy and fragrant, warming and spicy, fresh ginger is a powerful ingredient, both in terms of flavour and nutrition.
Most of us are now aware of which foods we should and shouldn’t be consuming on a regular basis, but it’s how much we eat, as well as what we eat, that can have just as big an impact on our long-term health.
A poor diet does our bodies no favours in keeping healthy. That’s not to promise that a super-healthy diet will prevent you from ever catching a cold, but it will certainly do you no harm in helping you to keep fighting fit and feeling fine.
People naturally love a one-size-fits-all approach to dieting. However, as with most nutrition-related subjects, the low-carb, high-protein approach just isn’t as simple as it sounds.
Carbs have a bit of a bad name, and while it’s true that many types of carbohydrates contain empty calories, wholegrains are a delicious, nutritious choice.
Jamie has this week presented the Government with his own recommendations to combat the rising levels of childhood obesity in the UK.
We’ve all seen the headlines stating that we should reduce the amount of red and processed meat we include in our diet, but why is this and how much should we actually be consuming?
Herbs and spices are such important ingredients to any cook. They can add fantastic flavour to a meal or drink, and have great nutritional benefits, too.