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Follow these tips to help you improve your heart health without breaking the bank.
Many people take supplements to protect their heart, but most supplements don’t provide the benefits that you think. Our expert weighs in on the most common ones.
This slideshow offers tips for getting a just-right dose of calcium.
If you’re concerned about protecting your health and your heart, take a closer look at the sweet stuff in your life.
Does a glass of wine a day keep the doctor away?
A Johns Hopkins nutrition expert shows how easy it can be to fill your cart with foods that offer lower blood pressure and good fats for your heart.
Bacteria may benefit heart health in surprising ways. Here’s what Johns Hopkins researchers are learning about that connection and the power of probiotics—and prebiotics—in your diet.
Your nutrition choices before, during and after activity can help you stay strong and recover better. Here’s a breakdown of what your body needs to fuel a heart-healthy workout and recovery, courtesy of a Johns Hopkins nutritionist.
Many kinds of berries are high in heart-healthy antioxidants. Meet some of the top varieties and get delicious ideas for enjoying them from a Johns Hopkins expert.
Eating well for your heart health doesn’t need to be bland. Enjoy all sorts of ethnic cuisine styles with these tips from a Johns Hopkins nutritionist.
Vitamins and supplements get a lot of hype as a way to promote heart health. But do they help, or can they even cause harm in some cases? Boost your nutrient know-how with this advice from Johns Hopkins experts.
Following a heart-healthy diet can be easy when you know the basics of eating wisely. Johns Hopkins researchers have come up with diet guidelines to protect your heart.
What’s worth knowing about the first ingredient listed on a food label? Learn how food labels can benefit your heart.
Learn the difference between good fats and not-so-good fats to boost your heart health.
A combination of exercise and the right diet will help you lose the abdominal fat that’s linked to a higher risk of heart disease. Johns Hopkins researchers explain how to shape up.