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The diet charges for students of Class V to VII were increased to Rs 1200 from Rs 750.
Experts think fad diets can cause vitamin and mineral deficiencies and pose major health risks
Veeramachaneni diet, developed by a Telugu man, which is basically nothing but a Keto diet with generous inclusion of coconut oil.
Modest changes to breakfast and dinner timings can reduce body fat, lowering the risk of developing obesity and related diseases, according to a study.
Some owners are moving away from traditional extruded kibble products, and instead choosing ultra-premium fresh and raw diets found in the refrigerated aisle.
As a high phosphate level can lead, for example, to deposits in blood vessels, a low-phosphate diet has long been recommended for people with chronic kidney problems.
Amid the ongoing obesity epidemic, there is increasing attention to the health risks associated with abdominal obesity - excess fat stored around the abdomen.
Women had larger reductions in HDL-cholesterol, hip circumference, lean body mass (or fat free mass), and pulse pressure than men.
A research team found that men had larger reductions in a metabolic syndrome score, a diabetes indicator, fat mass and heart rate.
The police also inaugurated an anti-ragging cell in the college and asked the students to approach them when they faced ‘awkward situations’ in the college.
The master trainers, who include teachers, headmasters, DIET lecturers, curriculum makers etc., will now be divided into small groups to train the teachers and others.
According to a new study by Ben-Gurion University of the Negev researchers, when people are food-deprived, they're more likely to identify a portion size accurately, no matter how it is served.
Coke and its smaller rival PepsiCo Inc have been focusing on healthier drinks to garner market share as health-conscious consumers shift away from sugary sodas.
This rainy season, rally the rainbow nutrients available in your kitchen or borrow some ideas from your grandma to greet a healthier you.
The researchers found that women who ate more than 5.5 servings of fruits and vegetables each day had an 11 percent lower risk of breast cancer than those who ate 2.5 or fewer servings.