Last week I wrote about changing the way you eat by deciding upon just a few critical rules, and then followed it up with the idea of a cheat meal. I want to expand on these concepts just a little bit more today.
Last year Starbucks revamped about 90% of their food offerings, removing High Fructose Corn Syrup, artificial flavors, dyes, and preservatives whenever possible.
Yesterday morning, I shared a meal with my friend Jesse, whose day job is at an Italian restaurant in downtown Culver City, California. We were chatting about healthy eating and some of his experiences with his customers. He told me that he often encounters patrons who ask, “Is your lemonade fresh-squeezed?” When he informs them it’s not, they say something like, “Oh. I’ll just have a Diet Coke then.” How the heck do they make that leap? What an amazing disconnect. […]
This morning my inbox was filled with dozens of emails from various companies, all trying to get me to buy some thing to celebrate Earth Day.
Completely depriving yourself of something you love doesn’t work in the long run.
If you really want to improve your life, lose those extra pounds and keep them off, and be healthier overall, don’t go on a diet. Instead, change your diet.
Taco Bell’s “Fresco” menu is pretty good overall — except for the sodium.
Manufacturers use lots of verbal sleight-of-hand to try to get you to think their food is healthier than their competitor’s. That’s nothing new, and they’re incredibly good at it. So arm yourself with this information next time you’re reading through the ingredients list at the store: