The latest from Food, We Need To Talk
Juna Gjata and Dr. Eddie Phillips are back with a special message and another podcast recommendation!
We want to tell you about another great podcast: Inappropriate Questions from the CBC.
A new season from the WBUR podcast "Kind World" promises to restore your faith in humanity.
From weight stigma to the "Health At Every Size" movement, Eddie and Juna dig into the complex issue of body image.
Eating disorders like anorexia or bulimia are relatively rare, but an estimated 14% to 22% of the American public experience disordered eating. It's a broad category that includes both eating...
Eddie and Juna take a look at supplements, the largely unregulated substances that often promise magically easy solutions to complex, difficult problems.
Do yoga and pilates count as resistance training? And other listener questions about exercise.
As Eddie says, with a fudgsicle in hand, "They're right! Stress changes the types of food you crave!"
Eddie and Juna begin to answer some of the myriad questions that have come in from "Food, We Need To Talk" listeners.
"Genes load the gun, and the environment pulls the trigger" -- is one way to look at how much of weight is within our control.
When experts on nutrition and eating were asked for one top piece of advice for better health, all talked about exercise instead.
Possibly the very best thing you can do to help yourself eat better is ... not about choosing a particular type of food.
Among the scary insights that brain science can offer into junk foods: eating them tends to shift food preferences long-term -- at least, in mice.
"Food, We Need To Talk," the new podcast from WBUR, veers from eating into exercise for seekers of the single best practice for lifelong health.
Even children tend to refer to "good food" and "bad food." The "Food, We Need To Talk" co-hosts break down this idea.
The first episode of the podcast "Food, We Need To Talk" begins with the great dilemma: "You're doomed if you diet, doomed if you don't."
Listen to this trailer of WBUR's new podcast, "Food, We Need To Talk," to get a sense of its journey toward eating better and, most importantly, feeling better about it.