Matcha—a type of powdered green tea—is touted as a superfood for the high amounts of potentially beneficial compounds it contains.
New food policies are urgently needed in the U.S., according to three nutrition experts from Harvard Chan School.
Carmen Messerlian, assistant professor of environmental reproductive, perinatal, and pediatric epidemiology, studies how the world around us—everything from chemical exposures to trauma to climate change—can affect reproductive health and development.
Harvard Chan School researcher says that she would not discourage anyone taking a multivitamin, but that “multivitamins and other supplements will never be a substitute for a healthful diet.”
Strong evidence links processed meats to poor health outcomes, including heart disease, type 2 diabetes, and some forms of cancer—but are all types of processed meat equally bad?
A report from the WIC Health and Technology Initiative argues that there is an urgent need to modernize the program.
In lower- and middle-income countries, wasting is more prevalent in children under age two than children 2-4 years old, according to a study by Harvard Chan School researchers.
While the internet may be full of posts stating that seed oils such as canola and soy are “toxic,” scientific evidence does not support these claims.
Cancer FactFinder website launched to provide fact-based, reliable information about causes of cancer
For immediate release: Thursday, April 7 Boston, MA – A team led by the Zhu Family Center for Global Cancer Prevention at Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health and the Center for Cancer Equity and Engagement at…
People who eat more avocado each week may lower their risk of cardiovascular disease compared to people who rarely eat avocado.