When thinking about health and what people should consume, society is now looking to the past.Read More
You could define my family by what we don’t do: We don’t designate chores, we haven’t documented anything since the decline of VHS tapes and, most of all, we don’t cook. None of us.
Over the past decade, Los Angeles has seen the rise and fall of popular food trends such as elegant cupcakes, self-serve frozen yogurt, freshly ground kale juices and pumpkin-spice everything.
While walking through the Grove, I am surrounded by an eclectic variety of crepes, ice cream, exotic fruits and vegetables.
Living in L.A., we’re bound to run into a few celebs here and there. But if anyone is like me—a true lover of high-fashion models, a-list actors, top-charting music artists and good food—you’ll want to continue reading. Here is a list of the top five restaurants at which one is most likely to see a celeb.
Many foods appear healthy for you with labels such as “fat free” or “diet,” but looks can be deceiving.
Ever since it was considered “safe” for women to work out in the 1950s (before then, doctors thought that exercise could damage a woman’s reproductive organs), absurd workout fads have come and gone.
The number of teens who accumulate allergies, as opposed to being born with them, is on the rise. These seven foods that are listed below are responsible for 90% of the allergic reactions seen in teens, according to Kids With Food Allergies.
Café M has many unspoken rules. When the bell rings for lunch, the café is filled with hungry students and teachers