Take a look at any “healthiest foods” list, and chances are high that certain seafood will be somewhere near the top. Not only are creatures of the deep (and not so deep) excellent sources of much of what you need for a healthy, balanced diet, they also crush it as far as skincare is concerned. Healthy fats your skin needs to stay plump? Fish. Inflammation-fighting antioxidants? Algae. Naturally-occurring moisturizers? Seaweed. Anti-aging and bone-health fortifying collagen? You guessed it: marine life.
Marketed as a superfood, raw cacao butter (and its processed cousin, cocoa butter) is another plant-based fat we should be keeping on our radar.
Our relationship with food is often quite complicated, considering the constant messages we receive about the way we “should” eat and look, trendy diets and so-called bad foods. Consider these 5 tips to help you create joyful eating experiences and reboot your relationship with food.
Boasting insane amounts of vitamin C and other nutrients, kiwis are as much a beauty food as they are a colorful addition to your lunch.
If you truly are what you eat, why not make sure your plates, bowls and tupperware-packed, meal-prepped lunches and snacks contain the foods that work with and for your body. Eating for your skin never tasted so good.
For their latest supplement, Dope Naturally went back to the earth (literally) for a star ingredient derived from soil that will make your hair and skin shine.
Valentine’s Day is next week, and what better way to show yourself some love than by giving yourself a bunch of roses?
This sweet, warming, nourishing and fragrant tart is beautiful for a winter’s afternoon tea. It’s important that your pecans are super fresh, not only because they taste so much better, but so that their vitamin E and fatty acid content is still potent.
Cauliflower makes a great base in place of grains. According to Traditional Chinese Medicine, root veggies are very balancing to your chi (vital energy), especially in winter.
A fermented probiotic drink, Kombucha is said to originate from China, making its way through Asia and Russia before reaching us in the West where it is now attracting a growing number of fans due to its health benefits. It is quite easy and inexpensive to make, just requiring a few ingredients.
“I like to call them hamster mushrooms.”