Protein powders are popular nutritional supplements used by athletes, bodybuilders and those trying to gain weight or increase muscle mass.
Hemp protein powder is one of the more popular varieties, made by grinding pressed hemp seeds into a fine powder.
It has an earthy, nutty taste and is often added to shakes or smoothies to boost protein intake.
Hemp is a high-quality vegan protein, containing all nine essential amino acids, plus fiber, healthy fats and minerals.
This article reviews the pros and cons of hemp protein powder and determines whether it’s the best plant-based protein powder available.

Hemp is a complete protein, containing all nine essential amino acids that humans must get from food.

However, research is mixed on the exact amounts of these amino acids it contains.
One study found that the amino acid profile of hemp protein is similar to egg whites and soy, which are both high-quality protein sources (1).
However, other studies have shown that hemp has relatively low levels of the essential amino acid lysine, making it a poorer quality option for that nutrient (23).
A 1/4-cup (30-gram) serving of hemp protein powder contains around 120 calories and 15 grams of protein, depending on the brand (45).
That’s less protein per serving than soy or pea protein powders, which are more highly refined and contain up to 90% protein (6).
However, for those who prefer less processed protein sources, hemp is a good choice.
SUMMARYHemp protein is a complete protein, containing all nine essential amino acids, but more research is needed on its quality. Each 1/4-cup (30-gram) serving contains 15 grams of protein.

In general, animal proteins are more easily digested than plant proteins, but research shows that 91–98% of the protein in ground hemp seed is digestible (27).
This means that your body can use almost all of the amino acids in hemp protein powder for important bodily functions, such as repair and maintenance.
Researchers believe that hemp is so easy to digest because it contains the proteins edestin and albumin, which your body can break down quickly (3).
However, other studies that judge proteins based on both digestibility and amino acid content consider hemp protein to be of moderate quality — roughly on par with lentils (2).
Research has found that heat processing can reduce the digestibility of hemp protein by about 10%, so look for hemp protein powders made from cold-pressed seeds (2).
SUMMARYHemp protein is very easy to digest, but look for cold-pressed hemp protein for the highest quality.

High-fiber diets have been linked to many health benefits, including improved blood sugar, healthier gut bacteria and a reduced risk of bowel cancer (8910).
Women and men should consume 25 grams and 38 grams of fiber per day respectively, but studies show that less than 5% of American adults meet these recommendations (1112).
High-fiber foods, such as hemp protein, can help bridge this gap.
Hemp protein powders can contain different amounts of fiber depending on whether they were made from hulled or unhulled hemp seeds and whether additional fiber was added.
Most hemp protein powders contain 7–8 grams of fiber per 1/4 cup (30 grams) and provide 18–28% of the recommended daily intake (RDI) of fiber for men and women respectively (45).
In comparison, other plant-based protein powders such as soy, pea and rice are highly refined and contain very little fiber (613).
Hemp protein powder is a great way to add both protein and fiber to your diet, which may keep you feeling fuller, longer (14).
SUMMARYHemp protein powder is a good source of fiber, containing 8 grams per serving — much more than most other plant-based protein powders.

Hemp protein powder is made from hemp seeds that have been pressed to remove their oils, but it still contains roughly 10% of the original fat content (15).
A 1/4-cup (30-gram) serving has around 3 grams of fat, most of which is unsaturated and excellent for heart health (451617).
Additionally, hemp seeds contain an ideal 3:1 ratio of omega-6 to omega-3 fatty acids (1819).
A typical Western diet provides an unbalanced 15:1 ratio of these fats, and has been linked to many chronic diseases, including heart disease and cancer (20).
Consuming foods such as hemp seeds, which have lower omega-6 to omega-3 ratios, can help correct this imbalance and may improve heart health (21).
Since hemp protein powder is less refined than other protein isolates, it contains more fat than most protein powders.
This fat content can be good for people who want to add more heart-healthy unsaturated fats to their diet but may be undesirable for those seeking a lower-calorie protein powder.
Since hemp protein powder contains fat, it should be stored in the refrigerator after opening to prevent the fats from going rancid.
SUMMARYHemp protein powder contains omega-6 and omega-3 fats in an ideal 3:1 ratio that promotes heart health, but it’s slightly higher in calories because of it.

Hemp seeds are an incredibly rich source of minerals such as phosphorus, magnesiumcalcium, iron, manganese, zinc and copper (15).
To date, no research has investigated how processing the seeds into protein powder affects the levels of these nutrients.
However, the nutrition fact labels on many hemp protein products indicate that they contain up to 80% of the RDI for magnesium and 52% for iron per serving (22).
What’s more, hemp seeds contain compounds called lignanamides which have strong antioxidant properties (23).
Antioxidants protect your body from oxidative damage, which has been linked to chronic illnesses including heart disease and diabetes, so eating foods that contain antioxidants is good for your health (2425).
SUMMARYHemp protein powder is a good source of antioxidants and minerals, especially magnesium and iron, which benefits your health.

Hemp protein powder is brownish-green in color and has a taste that can be described as earthy, nutty or grassy.
While many people enjoy the taste of hemp protein powder, others find it too strong.
It’s worth trying a small amount of hemp protein to see if you enjoy it before buying it in bulk.
Since hemp protein is less refined than other types of protein powders, it’s slightly grittier in texture.
It blends well with smoothies and shakes, but can be sandy when stirred with water.
SUMMARYHemp protein powder has an earthy taste that many people enjoy. It’s best consumed blended with other ingredients, since it can have a grittier texture than other plant-based protein powders.

Adults need at least 0.36 grams of protein per pound (0.8 grams per kg) of bodyweight, every day (26).
For a 150-pound (68.2-kg) adult, this equates to 55 grams of protein per day.
However, people who exercise need more protein to maintain their muscle mass.
The International Society of Sports Nutrition recommends that regular exercisers eat 0.64–0.9 grams per pound (1.4–2.0 grams per kg) of bodyweight, per day (27).
People who do resistance training while cutting calories, such as bodybuilders and fitness competitors, may need up to 1.4 grams per pound (3.1 grams per kg) of bodyweight (2728).
Athletes should consume protein within two hours after exercise for maximum recovery benefits. Doses of 5–7 tablespoons of hemp protein powder are most effective for muscle building (26).
While whole foods should make up the bulk of the protein in your diet, supplementing with protein powder can be a good additional protein source.
SUMMARYHemp protein powder can be a useful additional protein source, especially for athletes. 5–7 tablespoons provides the ideal amount of protein for exercise recovery.

While hemp protein powder is safe for most people, there can be potential side effects.
Since hemp protein contains relatively high amounts of fiber, some people may experience gas, bloating or diarrhea if they consume too much too quickly.
Additionally, those with allergies to hemp should avoid hemp protein powder (29).
A few animal studies suggest that hemp may be unsafe for pregnant or nursing women, people with anemia and those with poor immunity, but human studies are needed (3031).
Though hemp is in the same plant family as marijuana, hemp seeds contain very little of the psychoactive compound THC. Research shows that eating up to 0.67 pounds or 300 grams of hulled hemp seeds per day does not interfere with urine drug tests (32).
SUMMARYHemp is safe for most people, though it can cause digestive problems. It should be avoided by anyone with hemp allergies and certain medical conditions. This protein powder does not contain enough THC to affect drug test results.

Hemp protein powder is a complete protein that packs antioxidants, minerals, fiber and heart-healthy unsaturated fats.
It’s a good choice, especially for vegans, but may be less nutritious than other plant-based proteins such as soy.
While it’s generally safe, it can cause side effects or adverse reactions in some people.
More research is needed to determine the quality of hemp protein powder, but it is a good choice for those looking for a nutritious protein powder with fiber and healthy fats.

In the years since its debut, nitro coffee has been popping up left and right in coffee shops and grocery stores alike.
This unique type of coffee is cold-brewed and infused with nitrogen gas to improve both its taste and texture. Unlike regular coffee, it’s served directly from the tap and is enjoyed cold rather than piping hot.
It’s often touted as superior to regular coffee, both in terms of taste and texture, as well as the health benefits it supplies.
This article looks at the key differences and similarities between nitro coffee and regular coffee.

Nitro coffee offers a thick and creamy texture that sets it apart from regular coffee.
Similar to other beverages, such as sparkling water or soda, nitro coffee is infused with small gas bubbles that alter the mouthfeel.
However, while these other beverages are produced using carbon dioxide, nitro coffee is infused with nitrogen.
This gives it a frothy, foam-like texture and a smooth mouthfeel that is often compared to beer.
For this reason, ingredients used to enhance the texture of regular coffee — such as milk or creamer — are typically not necessary in nitro coffee.
SUMMARYNitro coffee is infused with nitrogen, which gives it a foamy texture and smooth mouthfeel.

In addition to improving the texture and mouthfeel of your cup of coffee, the nitrogen used in nitro coffee also adds a hint of sweetness.
What’s more, coffee that is ground and brewed cold, such as nitro coffee, has been shown to have enhanced flavor and aroma (1).
For many people, this effect makes nitro a good alternative to regular coffee, as it renders extra sugar unnecessary.
Not only can added sugar increase the calorie content of your coffee and potentially lead to weight gain, eating too much sugar has also been associated with a slew of long-term health problems.
In fact, studies show that consuming high amounts of added sugar may be associated with an increased risk of heart disease, type 2 diabetes and even certain kinds of cancer (234).
If you typically add sugar to your coffee, nitro coffee may be a good alternative to help you cut your sugar intake and avoid these adverse health effects.
SUMMARYNitro coffee has a sweeter taste than regular coffee and does not require added sugar, which can help cut down on calories. Diets high in sugar have been associated with heart disease, diabetes and cancer.

One of the major differences between nitro and regular coffee is their respective levels of acidity.
Many of the acids found in regular coffee appear only at higher temperatures of 195–205°F (90–96°C).
Therefore, brewing nitro coffee at a lower temperature can result in significantly less acidity than that of regular coffee (5).
This mildness may be especially beneficial for some people, as the acids found in coffee can irritate your stomach and cause digestive problems.
The low number of acids also provides a unique taste and decreases the bitterness of nitro coffee.
However, cold-brewed coffee may have fewer beneficial compounds such as chlorogenic acid, an antioxidant that supplies much of the acidity in regular coffee.
In fact, research shows that chlorogenic acid could have anti-inflammatory, anti-diabetic and anti-cancer properties and may help prevent chronic disease (6).
SUMMARYNitro coffee has a lower acidity than regular coffee, which can reduce your risk of stomach discomfort. However, it may also be lower in beneficial antioxidants, such as chlorogenic acid.

Nitro coffee is made using a higher ratio of coffee grounds to water than regular coffee, which can kick up its caffeine content.
Some companies even claim that nitro coffee boasts upwards of 30% more caffeine per ounce (30 ml) than regular coffee, though levels may vary by manufacturer.
Caffeine has been linked to a variety of health benefits, with some research showing that caffeine intake is associated with increased metabolism, enhanced athletic performance and a reduced risk of type 2 diabetes (789).
That being said, the higher caffeine content of nitro coffee may not help everyone.
Not only is caffeine highly addictive, it can also cause side effects including anxiety, irregular heartbeat, headaches and high blood pressure (1011).
Some research suggests that certain people may be more sensitive to the effects of caffeine and could be more likely to experience adverse effects due to genetic differences (12).
SUMMARYNitro coffee has a higher caffeine content than regular coffee. While caffeine may offer some health benefits, it can also cause certain side effects in sensitive individuals.

When it comes down to it, the health benefits of regular and nitro coffee are pretty similar.
Both contain caffeine, antioxidants and a host of micronutrients — such as riboflavin and pantothenic acid — that are essential to your health (13).
Plus, regular coffee is linked to a long list of other health benefits:
  • Decreases depression: Drinking at least four cups of coffee per day may lower your risk of depression by up to 20% (1415)
  • Extends longevity: Coffee consumption has been linked to a 20–26% lower risk of deathover a period of 18–24 years (16).
  • Reduces diabetes risk: Regular coffee consumption has been associated with a 30–35% lower risk of type 2 diabetes (1718).
  • Protects against dementia: Increased caffeine intake could be linked to a lower risk of dementia, as well as Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s (1920).
  • Aids weight loss: Caffeine consumption has been shown to increase metabolism and bump up fat burning to enhance weight loss (2122).
Though the specific effects of nitro coffee have not been studied extensively, it’s made from the same ingredients as regular coffee and is likely to share a similar set of health attributes.
SUMMARYNitro coffee and regular coffee share the same ingredients and probably bestow similar health benefits. Coffee has been associated with many positive health effects, from increased metabolism to a lower risk of diabetes.

Nitro coffee is a popular choice among coffee lovers for its distinct taste and texture.
Unfortunately, it can be hard to find and is often pricey — around $3–5 for a single cup.
While making true nitro coffee requires additional equipment to infuse the coffee with nitrogen, you can try making a batch of cold brew coffee at home for a similar taste and nutrient profile:
  1. Combine 4 ounces (57 grams) of coarsely ground coffee with about 4 cups (946 milliliters) of water. Then simply stir and refrigerate for 18–24 hours.
  2. After the coffee has finished steeping, pour it over a strainer and cheesecloth to separate the coffee grounds from the coffee concentrate.
  3. Transfer the beverage to a clean jar and enjoy.
You can adjust the amounts to make bigger batches and store the drink in the refrigerator for up to two weeks at a time.
SUMMARYThough additional equipment is required to make true nitro coffee, you can easily make cold brew coffee at home using just a few ingredients.

Cold-brewed nitro coffee tastes sweeter and has a thicker and smoother texture than regular coffee.
What’s more, it’s less acidic and higher in caffeine.
However, when it comes to nutritional value and health benefits, such as weight loss and extended longevity, regular and nitro coffee are a close match.
Feel free to switch out your hot cup of coffee for a cold brew from time to time in order to take advantage of the unique flavor and texture that each has to offer.
An evidence-based nutrition article from our experts at Authority Nutrition.

Intermittent fasting (IF) is currently one of the world's most popular health and fitness trends.
People are using it to lose weight, improve their health and simplify their lifestyles.
Many studies show that it can have powerful effects on your body and brain and may even help you live longer (123).
This is the ultimate beginner's guide to intermittent fasting.

Knife, Fork and Plate
Intermittent fasting (IF) is an eating pattern that cycles between periods of fasting and eating.
It doesn’t specify which foods you should eat but rather when you should eat them.
In this respect, it’s not a diet in the conventional sense but more accurately described as an eating pattern.
Common intermittent fasting methods involve daily 16-hour fasts or fasting for 24 hours, twice per week.
Fasting has been a practice throughout human evolution. Ancient hunter-gatherers didn't have supermarkets, refrigerators or food available year-round. Sometimes they couldn't find anything to eat.
As a result, humans evolved to be able to function without food for extended periods of time.
In fact, fasting from time to time is more natural than always eating 3–4 (or more) meals per day.
Fasting is also often done for religious or spiritual reasons, including in Islam, Christianity, Judaism and Buddhism.
SUMMARYIntermittent fasting (IF) is an eating pattern that cycles between periods of fasting and eating. It’s currently very popular in the health and fitness community.

There are several different ways of doing intermittent fasting — all of which involve splitting the day or week into eating and fasting periods.
During the fasting periods, you eat either very little or nothing at all.
These are the most popular methods:
  • The 16/8 method: Also called the Leangains protocol, it involves skipping breakfast and restricting your daily eating period to 8 hours, such as 1–9 p.m. Then you fast for 16 hours in between.
  • Eat-Stop-Eat: This involves fasting for 24 hours, once or twice a week, for example by not eating from dinner one day until dinner the next day.
  • The 5:2 diet: With this methods, you consume only 500–600 calories on two non-consecutive days of the week, but eat normally the other 5 days.
By reducing your calorie intake, all of these methods should cause weight loss as long as you don't compensate by eating much more during the eating periods.
Many people find the 16/8 method to be the simplest, most sustainable and easiest to stick to. It’s also the most popular.
SUMMARYThere are several different ways to do intermittent fasting. All of them split the day or week into eating and fasting periods.

When you fast, several things happen in your body on the cellular and molecular level.
For example, your body adjusts hormone levels to make stored body fat more accessible.
Your cells also initiate important repair processes and change the expression of genes.
Here are some changes that occur in your body when you fast:
  • Human Growth Hormone (HGH): The levels of growth hormone skyrocket, increasing as much as 5-fold. This has benefits for fat loss and muscle gain, to name a few (4567).
  • Insulin: Insulin sensitivity improves and levels of insulin drop dramatically. Lower insulin levels make stored body fat more accessible (8).
  • Cellular repair: When fasted, your cells initiate cellular repair processes. This includes autophagy, where cells digest and remove old and dysfunctional proteins that build up inside cells (910)
  • Gene expression: There are changes in the function of genes related to longevity and protection against disease (1112).
These changes in hormone levels, cell function and gene expression are responsible for the health benefits of intermittent fasting.
SUMMARYWhen you fast, human growth hormone levels go up and insulin levels go down. Your body’s cells also change the expression of genes and initiate important cellular repair processes.

Weight loss is the most common reason for people to try intermittent fasting (13).
By making you eat fewer meals, intermittent fasting can lead to an automatic reduction in calorie intake.
Additionally, intermittent fasting changes hormone levels to facilitate weight loss.
In addition to lowering insulin and increasing growth hormone levels, it increases the release of the fat burning hormone norepinephrine (noradrenaline).
Because of these changes in hormones, short-term fasting may increase your metabolic rate by 3.6–14% (1415).
By helping you eat fewer and burn more calories, intermittent fasting causes weight loss by changing both sides of the calorie equation.
Studies show that intermittent fasting can be a very powerful weight loss tool.
A 2014 review study found that this eating pattern can cause 3–8% weight loss over 3–24 weeks, which is a significant amount, compared to most weight loss studies (1).
According to the same study, people also lost 4–7% of their waist circumference, indicating a significant loss of harmful belly fat that builds up around your organs and causes disease (1).
Another study showed that intermittent fasting causes less muscle loss than the more standard method of continuous calorie restriction (16).
However, keep in mind that the main reason for its success is that intermittent fasting helps you eat fewer calories overall. If you binge and eat massive amounts during your eating periods, you may not lose any weight at all.
SUMMARYIntermittent fasting may slightly boost metabolism while helping you eat fewer calories. It’s a very effective way to lose weight and belly fat.

Many studies have been done on intermittent fasting, in both animals and humans.
These studies have shown that it can have powerful benefits for weight control and the health of your body and brain. It may even help you live longer.
Here are the main health benefits of intermittent fasting:
  • Weight loss: As mentioned above, intermittent fasting can help you lose weight and belly fat, without having to consciously restrict calories (113).
  • Insulin resistance: Intermittent fasting can reduce insulin resistance, lowering blood sugar by 3–6% and fasting insulin levels by 20–31%, which should protect against type 2 diabetes (1).
  • Inflammation: Some studies show reductions in markers of inflammation, a key driver of many chronic diseases (171819).
  • Heart health: Intermittent fasting may reduce “bad” LDL cholesterol, blood triglycerides, inflammatory markers, blood sugar and insulin resistance — all risk factors for heart disease (12021).
  • Cancer: Animal studies suggest that intermittent fasting may prevent cancer (22232425).
  • Brain health: Intermittent fasting increases the brain hormone BDNF and may aid the growth of new nerve cells. It may also protect against Alzheimer’s disease (26272829).
  • Anti-aging: Intermittent fasting can extend lifespan in rats. Studies showed that fasted rats lived 36–83% longer (3031).
Keep in mind that research is still in its early stages. Many of the studies were small, short-term or conducted in animals. Many questions have yet to be answered in higher quality human studies (32).
SUMMARYIntermittent fasting can have many benefits for your body and brain. It can cause weight loss and may reduce your risk of type 2 diabetes, heart disease and cancer. It may also help you live longer.

Eating healthy is simple, but it can be incredibly hard to maintain.
One of the main obstacles is all the work required to plan for and cook healthy meals.
Intermittent fasting can make things easier, as you don't need to plan, cook or clean up after as many meals as before.
For this reason, intermittent fasting is very popular among the life-hacking crowd, as it improves your health while simplifying your life at the same time.
SUMMARYOne of the major benefits of intermittent fasting is that it makes healthy eating simpler. There are fewer meals you need to prepare, cook and clean up after.

Intermittent fasting is certainly not for everyone.
If you’re underweight or have a history of eating disorders, you should not fast without consulting with a health professional first.
In these cases, it can be downright harmful.

Should Women Fast?

There is some evidence that intermittent fasting may not be as beneficial for women as it is for men.
For example, one study showed that it improved insulin sensitivity in men, but worsened blood sugar control in women (33).
Though human studies on this topic are unavailable, studies in rats have found that intermittent fasting can make female rats emaciated, masculinized, infertile and cause them to miss cycles (3435).
There are a number of anecdotal reports of women whose menstrual period stopped when they started doing IF and went back to normal when they resumed their previous eating pattern.
For these reasons, women should be careful with intermittent fasting.
They should follow separate guidelines, like easing into the practice and stopping immediately if they have any problems like amenorrhea (absence of menstruation).
If you have issues with fertility and/or are trying to conceive, consider holding off on intermittent fasting for now. This eating pattern is likely also a bad idea if you’re pregnant or breastfeeding.
SUMMARYPeople who are underweight or have a history of eating disorders should not fast. There is also some evidence that intermittent fasting may be harmful to some women.

Hunger is the main side effect of intermittent fasting.
You may also feel weak and your brain may not perform as well as you're used to.
This may only be temporary, as it can take some time for your body to adapt to the new meal schedule.
If you have a medical condition, you should consult with your doctor before trying intermittent fasting.
This is particularly important if you:
  • Have diabetes.
  • Have problems with blood sugar regulation.
  • Have low blood pressure.
  • Take medications.
  • Are underweight.
  • Have a history of eating disorders.
  • Are a woman who is trying to conceive.
  • Are a woman with a history of amenorrhea.
  • Are pregnant or breastfeeding.
All that being said, intermittent fasting has an outstanding safety profile. There is nothing dangerous about not eating for a while if you’re healthy and well-nourished overall.
SUMMARYThe most common side effect of intermittent fasting is hunger. People with certain medical conditions should not fast without consulting with a doctor first.

Here are answers to the most common questions about intermittent fasting.

1. Can I Drink Liquids During the Fast?

Yes. Watercoffeetea and other non-caloric beverages are fine. Do not add sugar to your coffee. Small amounts of milk or cream may be okay.
Coffee can be particularly beneficial during a fast, as it can blunt hunger.

2. Isn't It Unhealthy to Skip Breakfast?

No. The problem is that most stereotypical breakfast skippers have unhealthy lifestyles. If you make sure to eat healthy food for the rest of the day then the practice is perfectly healthy.

3. Can I Take Supplements While Fasting?

Yes. However, keep in mind that some supplements like fat-soluble vitamins may work better when taken with meals.

4. Can I Work out While Fasted?

Yes, fasted workouts are fine. Some people recommend taking branched-chain amino acids(BCAAs) before a fasted workout.

5. Will Fasting Cause Muscle Loss?

All weight loss methods can cause muscle loss, which is why it’s important to lift weights and keep your protein intake high. One study showed that intermittent fasting causes less muscle loss than regular calorie restriction (16).

6. Will Fasting Slow Down My Metabolism?

No. Studies show that short-term fasts actually boost metabolism (1415). However, longer fasts of 3 or more days can suppress metabolism (36).

7. Should Kids Fast?

Allowing your child to fast is probably a bad idea.

Chances are that you've already done many intermittent fasts in your life.
If you've ever eaten dinner, then slept late and not eaten until lunch the next day, then you've probably already fasted for 16+ hours.
Some people instinctively eat this way. They simply don't feel hungry in the morning.
Many people consider the 16/8 method the simplest and most sustainable way of intermittent fasting — you might want to try this practice first.
If you find it easy and feel good during the fast, then maybe try moving on to more advanced fasts like 24-hour fasts 1–2 times per week (Eat-Stop-Eat) or only eating 500–600 calories 1–2 days per week (5:2 diet).
Another approach is to simply fast whenever it’s convenient — simply skip meals from time to time when you're not hungry or don't have time to cook.
There is no need to follow a structured intermittent fasting plan to derive at least some of the benefits.
Experiment with the different approaches and find something that you enjoy and fits your schedule.
SUMMARYIt’s recommended to start with the 16/8 method, then perhaps later move on to longer fasts. It’s important to experiment and find a method that works for you.

Intermittent fasting is not something that anyone needs to do.
It’s simply one of many lifestyle strategies that can improve your health. Eating real food, exercising and taking care of your sleep are still the most important factors to focus on.
If you don't like the idea of fasting, then you can safely ignore this article and continue to do what works for you.
At the end of the day, there is no one-size-fits-all solution when it comes to nutrition. The best diet for you is the one you can stick to in the long run.
Intermittent fasting is great for some people, not others. The only way to find out which group you belong to is to try it out.
If you feel good when fasting and find it to be a sustainable way of eating, it can be a very powerful tool to lose weight and improve your health.
An evidence-based nutrition article from our experts at Authority Nutrition.