Is tofu healthy? Yes, says Harvard Chan expert.
Although tofu’s history is a bit complicated, a nutrition expert from Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health says that it’s healthy for most people.
TikTok’s viral butter board poses some health risks
Experts have health cautions for those wanting to try TikTok's butter board trend.
Hunger and obesity both linked to poor diet quality
Recently, nutrition research has been linking both hunger and obesity to the same problem—diets high in sugar and refined starch.
Wafaie Fawzi, Vikram Patel, John Quackenbush elected to National Academy of Medicine
Harvard Chan School faculty members Wafaie Fawzi, Vikram Patel, and John Quackenbush were elected to the National Academy of Medicine.
Former Costa Rican President Alvarado describes his country’s public health successes
The U.S. has a lot to learn from Costa Rica. That message came through loud and clear in a fireside chat with former Costa Rican President Carlos Alvarado Quesada at Harvard Chan School.
Opinion: New White House nutrition strategy omits some key policies
While the White House's new nutrition strategy includes some promising ideas, it contains major omissions, according to nutrition experts at Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health.
Drinking matcha may provide some health benefits
Matcha—a type of powdered green tea—is touted as a superfood for the high amounts of potentially beneficial compounds it contains.
Better Off: Home
What makes a healthy home? In 2022, that question feels more important than ever. What are the right foods to eat? The least-toxic shampoos and sunscreens? The best way to prevent loneliness while working from home? On Season…
Opinion: Bold action needed on U.S. food policies to improve health
New food policies are urgently needed in the U.S., according to three nutrition experts from Harvard Chan School.
How our environment impacts reproductive health
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.