By Rachael Link
Many people believe that you have to spend lots of money to eat healthy. However, that doesn’t have to be the case.
On the contrary, the cost of not-so-healthy fast food, convenience meals, and snacks can stack up pretty quickly and become very expensive over time.
Food isn’t a cure-all for rheumatoid arthritis (RA), but it plays a surprisingly big role when it comes to managing the condition. Research, including a study published in 2020 in Contemporary Clinical Trials Communications, shows that making smart diet decisions can help control the inflammation that wreaks havoc in the body. Of course, the same food choices won’t be “right” for everyone—but these five tips may help put you on the right track.
The diet and weight-loss industry has grown to become a $71 billion behemoth, primarily because most diets fail. Failure, in this case, isn’t measured by the number of pounds lost on a diet; rather, it’s measured by long-term outcomes. If your goal is to lose weight and you’re following a fad dieting program for the masses, you will likely lose weight quickly. Most diets fail to help participants achieve long-term, sustainable weight loss, which is why the industry is so large and why everyone keeps coming back for more.