Intuitive eating promises to free its followers from food rules and calorie counting, but is it just another diet trend?
Mari Lopez' niece and YouTube co-star attributes her death to radiotherapy treatments.
So much for "clean" eating.
British fitness guru Joe Wicks, a.k.a. The Body Coach, has five best-selling cookbooks and viral YouTube workouts designed to “keep you lean and healthy.” I took him to a greasy spoon in South London.
In the fight to dissociate from "clean eating" and spread an ethical message, vegans like myself risk forgetting that disordered eating can exist alongside veganism.
"Clean eating? That's some rich white people shit."
Could anything beat my patented classic: the banana, Alka-Seltzer, black coffee and more booze combo?
Researchers have reason to believe that 'clean eating' isn't all that great, and bloggers and social media may be to blame.
Forget Dry January; going vegan is much harder than dropping the bottle.
Despite what the Instagrams of the oracle-like “clean eating” bloggers and wellness gurus may suggest, qualifying to give safe nutritional advice requires a certain level of training.
We went along to a talk given by hit blogger and cookbook writer Ella Mills (a.k.a. Deliciously Ella) to find out what those attending think about our new obsession with all things “wellness.”
"Clean eating" and "wellness" are making vegans look even more ridiculous to everyone else than we already did.