Latest Mindless Eating Stories
Does the price you pay at a buffet influence how much you like the food? Surprisingly, yes!
Watching too much television has long been associated with obesity, but new research published Monday in JAMA Internal Medicine suggests that what you watch might be every bit as important as how much you watch when it comes to packing on the pounds.
How much are your meal choices influenced by the menu presentation? A great deal, according to a new study from Cornell University that found what you order may have less to do with what you want, and more to do with the menu itself.
If you’re a member of the Clean Plate Club – you eat pretty much everything you put on your plate – you’re not alone! A new Cornell University study shows that the average adult eats 92% of whatever he or she puts on his/her plate.
Stop stress eating and eat healthier this year by taking the Mindful Eating Pledge by psychologist and author, Dr. Susan Albers.
Making small easy changes to our eating habits on a consistent basis - 25 days or more per month - can lead to sustainable weight loss.
Do you always get popcorn at the movies?
A researcher from Cornell University has found that putting healthy foods at eye level in the fridge could help you lose weight because you eat what you see first.
Dieters who make simple changes in their surroundings can expect to eat healthier without giving it much thought, according to new research.
WASHINGTON, July 12 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- Author of the bestseller Mindless Eating: Why We Eat More Than We Think, Brian Wansink, Ph.D. will speak and moderate at the 2010 Soy Symposium on November 11th in Washington, DC.
- To say in too many words; to express verbosely.
- To express in too many words: sometimes used reflexively.
- The leading idea or a repeated phrase, as of a song or ballad; the refrain; burden.