Recent research published online by the Journal of Nutrition, found an inverse relationship between walnut consumption and risk of type 2 diabetes in two large prospective cohorts of U.S. women: the Nurses' Health Study (NHS) and NHS II.
Observational cohort studies and a secondary prevention trial have shown an inverse
association between adherence to the Mediterranean diet and cardiovascular
February is American Heart Month, and there is no better time to start thinking about how your lifestyle might be impacting your risk for heart disease, America's No. 1 killer. The good news is that many of the risk factors are within your control.
Supermarket Guru's Phil Lempert shares tips on how to shop for walnuts.
Walnuts are a science-backed food that will boost your mood.
A meta-analysis published in the recent issue of the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition evaluates how the plant-based omega-3 fatty acid alpha-linolenic acid (ALA) offers protective effects on cardiovascular diseases (CVD).
Name the affliction—heart disease, Alzheimer's, arthritis, depression, asthma—and omega-3 fatty acids can help prevent it. Or not.
Walnuts may be the oldest-known cultivated tree crop, but until recently, I had little idea as to how the actual harvesting and processing procedure goes down.
Walnuts Boost Sperm Strength - If you see fatherhood in your future, you may want to work walnuts into your diet.
The state's walnut growers can expect to shake the second-largest crop off their trees this year.
Today, the USDA National Agricultural Statistics Service California Field Office released the annual crop estimate for walnuts, predicting the annual yield to be 470,000 short tons.
Research published in the recent issue of Biology of Reproduction Papers-in-Press reports that 75 grams (approximately 2.5 ounces) of walnuts consumed per day improved sperm vitality, motility, and morphology (normal forms) in a group of healthy young men between 21-35 years of age.