The whirlwind of holiday activity can become an emotional vortex. Look to your partner to join you in these activities that can replenish your energy and your connection.
Some favorite holiday foods—like cranberry sauce, turkey and green beans—can be healthy if you watch how they're prepared and how much you eat!
Whatever else you bring to the Thanksgiving gathering, remember to bring your manners and civility to avoid a Thanksgiving Faux Pas.
Find the perfect gift for yourself or another healthy woman from this gift guide of practical and useful ideas.
Some of the good things about the holidays—like good food and family gatherings—can go bad when you go overboard. Try these tricks for keeping your health on track.
Many women have some secret wishes on their holiday wish-list, often related to self-care or health pampering. Consider giving yourself one of these gifts this season.
Many of the foods most associated with holiday meals can actually be good for you and, because they're filling, leave you feeling satisfied with small servings.
If you're tired of trying to shop for someone who has everything, consider these intimate gifts that may surprise and delight someone close to you.
Don't let holiday stress take a toll on your physical and mental health and well-being. Try these tips to reduce stress during the holidays.
Although the danger is real, simple kitchen precautions can help eliminate it.
Faced with some illness and loss, Christmas may not be perfect in the traditional sense, but with family and friends around, it can be the perfectly imperfect Christmas.
Travel, stress, irregular schedules and extravagant meals can present special health challenges at this time of year for those with diabetes. Follow these tips for more enjoyable holidays.