- May 1st, 2014
We all seem to take energy for granted—except, maybe, for those moments spent filling our gas tanks or paying our heating/cooling bills. When it comes to our bodies, however, the only time we may notice our energy level is when it is not up to par.Attaining whole health and preventing diseaseBy Mark Mincolla, PhD
- October 1st, 2013
A new brain study by researchers at Yale University showed that people who meditate regularly are able to switch off parts of the brain associated with anxiety, schizophrenia, attention deficit and hyperactivity disorder, and other problems.By Matthew B. James, PhD
- July 1st, 2013
Are you alive? I mean, I know you have a pulse, and your heart is beating, but are you alive? Last time I checked, being alive wasn’t just about breathing and taking up space. Being alive meant you were living your life the way you were intended to experience it—to the fullest.Beat what’s holding you backBy Vasavi Kumar
- June 1st, 2013
Summer brings us sunshine, longer days, vacations, and delicious fruits—so many things to welcome with open arms that can provide better energy.The essential foods and supplementsBy Ashley Koff, RD
- January 1st, 2013
Researchers have found that not getting enough shuteye has a harmful impact on fat cells, reducing their ability to respond to insulin by 30 percent.
- May 1st, 2012
A new brain study by researchers at Yale University shows that people who meditate regularly are able to switch off parts of the brain associated with anxiety, schizophrenia, attention deficit and hyperactivity disorder, and other problems.Experience the therapeutic effects of meditation.By Dr. Matthew B. James, PhD
- April 1st, 2012
As you clean your closets, pack up your woolens, and bring your spring clothes out of their storage places, remember to clear the energies that have accumulated over the cold, dark days of winter, says Elaine Seiler, author of the new book Multi-Dimensional You: Exploring Energetic Evolution.
- July 27th, 2011
I am 62 and have been working on a probiotic diet to improve my health, which is not bad, but I feel I could have more energy. What should I do for myself, without following mainstream solutions?
Reinvent Your BreakfastEvery month we ask top practitioners to address your health concerns. This month find solutions for energy, fungal nails, and kidney stones.
- October 1st, 2010
- June 1st, 2010Unfeatured
1 1/2 cups green beans, trimmed at both ends, cut into 1/2-inch pieces
2 tablespoons coarse sea salt
1 cup Greek–style yogurt
1 tablespoon Dijon mustard
1/4 teaspoon fine sea salt
4 tablespoons minced fresh chives
1 Granny Smith apple, peeled and cubed
1 ripe avocado, peeled and cubed
8 ounces cooked lump crabmeat (about 1 cup)
1. Fill a large pot fitted with a colander with water. Bring to a rolling boil over high heat. Add green beans and coarse sea salt to colander, and cook until tender, 3 to 4 minutes.
2. Remove colander from pot. Rinse beans with cold water, drain, and pat dry with a clean towel.
3. Whisk yogurt, mustard, and fine sea salt in a large, shallow bowl. Add green beans, chives, apple, avocado, and crabmeat. Toss and serve.
nutrition info per serving: 220 calories; 9 g fat; 38 mg cholesterol; 20 g protein; 17 g carbohydrates; 5 g fiber; 610 mg sodium