Tag Archives: media

Can You Trust the Nutrition Advice You’re Getting?

These days, the old adage “a penny for your thoughts” would have some people asking for a refund, especially when it comes to nutrition. I bet everyone reading this can come up with at least one example of “bad” nutrition advice they received at one time or another. (I’d love to get your examples in the comments section.)apple prescription

Mistakes happen and every once in awhile you are bound to get some bad information. But when your personal health and wellness is on the line there’s no room for confusion. We’re all busy and have limited time to read and educate ourselves. Who doesn’t want a straightforward answer to their nutrition questions?

So, here are a few tips for finding credible information:

  • Use the Internet with caution. When it comes to nutrition, you have to remember that anyone can post anything on the Internet and make it look appealing without any evidence of proof. Beware of the snake oil salesman lurking on the Internet, making promises about products, supplements, potions, and pills. (more…)

How to Stay Connected with DietsInReview.com

DietsInReview.com is a go-to resource for those seeking to live a healthier life. Whether it’s to find a new diet, share your experiences with a weight loss plan, get fitness tips, find healthy recipes, or stay current on health and fitness news, DietsInReview.com has you covered.diet social media

There are a number of ways to stay connected with us – no matter where you are online. Link up, follow, friend, watch or read all that’s new at DietsInReview.com and use us as a tool in your weight loss or healthy living journey.


Twitter You can even retweet your favorite blog articles using the button in the upper-right corner of each post.

YouTube (more…)

Experts Debunk Recent Weight Loss Exercise Myth

fit womanAs a nutrition and exercise expert who is “plugged in” to the digital age, I see misinformation on the web all the time. The media often misreport health information… so much that the National Institutes of Health sponsors a conference called “Medicine in the Media” in order to help journalists understand how to accurately report health research.

Food and nutrition misinformation can have harmful effects on the health, well-being and economic status of consumers. The American Dietetic Association’s position paper on misinformation says:

News reports rarely provide enough context for consumers to interpret or apply the advice given and preliminary findings often attract unmerited and misleading attention.

I believe it is crucial that Americans have accurate information based on science and evidence. (more…)