Since childhood, peanut butter has been a staple food for many of us. It’s creamy, tasty and nutritious. Natalie Allen, a registered dietitian and clinical instructor of biomedical sciences at Missouri State University, shares with The List one key benefit of eating peanut butter – you may reduce your risk of developing diabetes. … [Read more...] about What happens to your body when you eat peanut butter daily?
Spring has spring and summer is almost here. That means, more ticks are coming out too. One thing you can do to avoid tick bites is using the right tick repellent. Dr. David Claborn, master of public health program director at Missouri State University, shares with Women’s Health why natural products may not be the best choice. … [Read more...] about Avoiding tick bites
Intermittent fasting or IF is a weight-loss plan where you restrict when, or how much, you eat instead of what you eat. There are different types of IF. They either involve limiting the time you eat to a certain window every day, or drastically restricting your caloric intake on certain days of the week. Natalie Allen, a registered dietitian and clinical instructor … [Read more...] about What type of intermittent fasting is beneficial for you?
As there have been meat shortages due to COVID-19, some people are getting their protein intake from plant-based sources, such as beans, Impossible Burgers and tofu. Natalie Allen, a registered dietitian and clinical instructor of biomedical sciences at Missouri State University, highlights the benefits of chickpeas on HuffPost. … [Read more...] about How much protein can you get from plant-based sources?
The study of public health focuses on preventing and mitigating disease outbreaks such as the coronavirus pandemic. It also deals with tackling systemic health challenges that affect multiple people at once such as environmental pollution. A public health degree leads to a service career in both the public and private sectors. Dr. David Claborn, master of public health program … [Read more...] about Why study public health