Results for ' cholesterol'
Eating Fish for Heart Health
The American Heart Association recommends eating fish twice a week to improve heart health.
Food for to Help Lower Cholesterol
Foods for Lower Cholesterol: Cholesterol, in and of itself, isn't a bad thing. The problem with cholesterol comes when it gets out of balance - that's when it can lead to heart disease, a heart attack or stroke. The following are foods that can help lower your cholesterol. 1.) Whole & Muli Grans 2.) Cooking Oil 3.) Oily Fish 4.) Nuts 5. )Fruits & Veggies
Banana isn?t the only fruit to contribute flavor and moistness to these muffins?they also include fresh orange juice and applesauce or strawberries. Bake a batch to have handy for quick 100-calorie snacks, to pack in lunch boxes or brown bags, and to grab when you?re on the run.
FATS: The Good, the Bad and the Ugly
The American Heart Association helps you understand the various types of fats; what's good, bad and what the AHA recommends.
Meals Without Meat
The American Heart Association explains that eating meals without meat can help lower your cholesterol and help reduce your risk of heart disease and offers these suggestions on how to do it.
Protein and Heart Health
Most of us are getting far more protein than we actually need. Meat is high in saturated fat and can raise blood cholesterol levels. The American Heart Association helps you find a balance with fruits, vegetables and protein.
Recipes for Cholesterol Management
Healthy recipes from The American Heart Association to help you manage your cholesterol.
Common Misconceptions about Cholesterol
The American Heart Association common misconceptions regarding cholesterol levels.
My Fats Translator
The American Heart Association allows you to figure out your daily calorie and fat limits and offers suggestions on smart substitutions you can make for better heart health with the My Fats Translator.
Top 10 Myths about Cardiovascular Disease
The American Heart Association explains that the key to preventing heart disease is managing your risk factors, such as high blood pressure, high total cholesterol or high blood glucose and the best way to find out if you have one of these conditions is through screening tests during regular doctor visits.