Search Results for 'Eating'
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Whether it’s the Monday morning breakfast roll to work or afternoon tea on Sunday with the girls, there has never been more reason or temptation to eat outside of the home. Eating out is here to stay, but how do you experience all of the joy but none of the guilt that eating out has to offer?Here are some tips from the dietitians at Croí Heart & Stroke Charity on eating healthy when out and about.
Suzanne Seery, BSc, PgDip, MSc, MINDI - Lead Dietitian at Croí, the Heart & Stroke Charity
Turning to food for comfort — either consciously or unconsciously — when stressed, anxious, bored, or upset is a long-standing habit that goes back to our very beginnings. Because what were we given when we cried as babies? Milk, from either a bottle or breast.
For many of us Christmas is a challenge; it forces its way into our lives and pretty much turns our routines upside down. Even if you are not directly affected by the festive hiatus, Christmas hits you at every turn with sweets and other 'tasty' offerings for sale, and then the heavily discounted offers post-Christmas.
Cara Cunningham, MINDI, Community Dietitian
THE FAULTY Towers: The Dining Experience recently tweeted that it has been playing to full houses in Ireland for nine years. It is a testament to the enduring popularity of the original show and to its faithful live reimagining by an extremely talented group of actors.
A free weaning workshop and cooking session for parents and guardians of babies up to one year will take place at the Ballybane Resource Centre on Wednesday January 25.
The countdown to Christmas is on, if you want to look your best and feel your best these are the key things you should take into consideration when you want to lose weight and tone up.
There are so many bloggers nowadays, there has never been as much information available about the topics which interest us. And the majority of people are concerned with healthy eating. And as a nation, we certainly need to be, as we are heavier than ever. Scary recent figures indicate that 85 per cent of Irish women will be overweight and 57 per cent obese by 2030 while around 89 percent of Irish men will be classified as overweight, with some 48 per cent obese.