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This story originally appeared on CookingLight.com by Jaime Milan.
Photo: John Mark Smith/Unsplash
This story originally appeared on Health.com by Maggie O'Neill.
Tea has been linked to a host of health benefits, from heart health to cavity prevention. But a new report from the International Journal of Cancer warns that you need to be drinking your tea a certain way: cooler than 140 degrees Fahrenheit.
Cooking more meals at home is a sure way eat healthy and cut down on total food costs to save you big bucks over the course of the year. According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, the average American family spends upwards of $7,000 on food annually, with 43 percent of that total (or roughly $3,000) going toward restaurant and takeout meals. And with a dinner out costing anywhere between $12 and $30 per person (or an average of $21), it doesn't take long for the bill to add up.
Katie wanted to get healthy for the long haul, and she lost 75 pounds and has kept it off for more than a year. We sat down to ask her what motivated her, what she wished she knew when she got started, and what some of her favorite foods and meals are.
Spring has sprung, which means warmer temperatures and longer days! There is no better time to hit the refresh button and try something new. This healthy weight-loss meal plan for spring will help kick-start healthy habits and boost your energy after the long winter months. Casseroles, step aside; it's time for fresh, produce-heavy meals featuring all the best flavors of spring—variety, freshness and flavor are the names of the game.