Check out some walnuts spotlights in the news.
Consuming walnuts and select other whole foods as part of a healthy diet may be associated with a reduced risk of physical function impairments throughout the aging process in women.
Omega-3 fatty acids, found in marine and plant-based foods, have long been studied in the nutrition world, but emerging science is examining the unique benefits of the three types of omega-3s.
While nutrition experts know that eating the right kinds of dietary fat is key to a healthier lifestyle, some consumers still fear fats when trying to lose weight. Helping your clients understand how fat fits into their diet may help them achieve their weight loss goals while also improving other health parameters, such as lowering cholesterol.
A new study , led by Dr. Michael C. Falk of the Life Sciences Research Organization and published in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, uncovered some interesting results regarding the positive effects of consuming tree nuts.
California Walnuts is excited to be part of in an in-store recipe sampling program staffed by registered dietitians from ShopRite Stores.
Two surveys recently conducted by California Walnuts--one evaluating general consumers and the other registered dietitians--uncovered some interesting trends about the way Americans understand plant-based eating.
A new study from Spain published in the Journal of the American Medical Association suggests that a Mediterranean diet supplemented with olive oil or mixed nuts (primarily walnuts) may counter age-related decline in cognitive function.
A new animal study from the Harvard Medical School indicates that a diet with walnuts may slow colorectal tumor growth by causing beneficial changes in cancer genes.
Think plant-based eating is difficult? Think again! With a few tips and tricks, you'll be eating more tasty plant-based meals in no time.
To help celebrate National Nutrition Month, we've rounded up some of the best nutritional resources available on walnuts.org.
Eating walnuts may improve cognitive function, including memory, concentration and information processing speed, according to UCLA research published in the March issue of The Journal of Nutrition, Health and Aging.