5 Essential Components for Healthy Meals on a Diet

With the New Year come the Resolutions to eat more healthily. To give you some top tips on how to make sure your New Year diet is healthy, the New Year’s Resolutions Show have teamed up with Philly McMahon, gaelic footballer and owner of Fit Food Healthy Meals.

1. Protein

Vape Away Your Allergies: Ex-smokers Suffer Fewer Symptoms Vaping

Stopping smoking is one the the top New Year’s Resolutions every year, as millions of smokers look to use the New Year as an incentive to stub out their bad habit for good. If more incentives were needed, a recent survey carried out by Vapourlites on 1000 ex-smokers who recently switched to e-cigarettes found that more than half saw allergy symptoms ease after the switch.

Essential Health Resolutions from the Experts

Christmas time is when most of us over indulge with abandon, throw caution to the wind and leave calorie and unit counting until the New Year Resolutions kick in. We drink, we stress, we party and we use the excuse of long dark nights and the need for relaxation and recovery to sit still for long periods of time.

So what should you Resolve to do to in January to try and reverse the damage?  The experts from Spire Cambridge Lea Hospital give some easy changes that can make a fundamental difference to your longer term health. If you do nothing else, Resolve to make these easy changes this New Year; because the right small changes, can have a big impact.

Digestive Tips to get you New Year "Gut Ready"

The New Year is looming and many of us will be resolving to ramp up the hours in the gym to get in shape.  Unfortunately, a body that looks great on the outside doesn’t necessarily mean it’s functioning well on the inside.  So if your digestive system is already on the delicate side or you’re prone to bloating, trapped wind or gas, the New Year is a good time to prepare your inner ecosytem for the challenges ahead. 


Feast and Famine Dieting Damaging Women's Health

While dieting is one of the top New Year’s Resolutions, the most important aspect is a proper balance or you may well be doing more harm than good. If you are one of those who is sticking to a strict diet during the week and then binging at the weekends, you could be seriously damaging your health, according to health experts.

Researchers have discovered a “feast or famine” culture with the majority of young women aged 18 to 40 (80 percent) restricting their diet during the week, only to overindulge at the weekends on junk food and alcohol.


Don't be a Lad this New Year - Be a Modern Man

Men should forget the pub and fatty snacks this New Year, and join the new breed of super-fit men who have become increasingly prevalent. Modern man is better aware of his diet, knows which fats to avoid and is happy to pay extra for organic produce, according to a recent survey.

The laddish “men behaving badly” culture has been truly left behind, to be replaced by a man who eats at least one superfood every day, has completely deleted sugar from his diet — and has a morbid fear of developing a beer belly.

New Research Reveals Shoppers’ Gripes with Free-From Foods

A New Year often provides the opportunity for many to cut certain foods out of their diet. Many who make these New Year’s Resolutions turn to specialist “free from” products, but a new survey from  online shop Honest Eats has revealed that as many as 91% of consumers find themselves dissatisfied when they do so.


Obesity Now “Normalised” in Modern Society

With every New Year, millions across the nation make Resolutions to lose weight or get fitter. But the country’s weight problem may be more serious than many realised according to new research from Public Health England (PHE).

The first ever British Social Attitudes survey on obesity, commissioned by PHE, found that obesity is now so prevalent that being overweight is seen as normal.

Why Diets Fail

The start of a New Year is a time when many attempt to make a change to their eating habits, with “going on a diet” being one of the most common New Year's Resolutions. But the reality of diets is that the vast majority fail and the process involved seriously disappoints those who embark on them, according to new research.

Say "Tech-No" This New Year

While on the tube, on the bus or waiting for the train, one glance across the assembled crowd and the majority of people you see will be bent over their smart phones, endlessly scrolling or tapping away. Whether it’s catching up on the news, work emails or social media, we have a tendency to feel as though we’re missing out if we’re not constantly being updated. But when did this become seen as a good idea?


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