Love your body's largest organ with these skin strategies.
Brain health researcher Max Lugavere and NYU business professor and Alzheimer’s researcher Melissa Schilling talk to Dr. Oz about the new research that links sugar and Alzheimer’s.
Dr. Oz, with the help of Melissa Schilling and Max Lugavere, demonstrates why eating too much sugar can cause your brain to produce more plaque. Then, Dr. Oz and Max discuss replacing high-glycemic carbs with low-glycemic carbs in your diet.
Dr. Oz and Max Lugavere discuss why you should eat sweet potatoes over white potatoes and barley over rice. Dr. Oz and a group of women who are concerned about their blood sugar talk about the latest Alzheimer’s research findings.
Consumer reporter Lisa Lee Freeman talks about what is really in store-bought salad dressing and why it’s unhealthy. Plus, find out how many calories are in your typical serving of dressing.
Dr. Oz and Lisa Lee Freeman talk about hidden calories in store-bought salad dressing. They also discuss unhealthy oils and hidden sodium that could be making your salad unhealthy too.
Lisa Lee Freeman tells Dr. Oz what the words “fat-free” and “creamy” actually mean on salad dressing labels. Plus, low-calorie salad hacks that are better than store-bought dressing.
Chef and author James Briscione makes a quick, easy, and healthy salad dressing with Greek yogurt and avocado.
Bite Club members try Chef James Briscione’s avocado green goddess dressing. Then, Chef James makes a homemade dressing with maple syrup and Dijon mustard as a balsamic vinaigrette substitute.
Chef James Briscione and Dr. Oz provide a salad dressing solution so easy you have no excuse for the store-bought kind. Find out the dressing hack that can be poured straight into the bowl -- no blenders or excessive ingredients required!
Mother Victoria and bacon enthusiast daughter Vanessa talk about how delicious bacon is. Then go-to expert Rhenotha shows Victoria, Vanessa, and Dr. Oz fun ways to enjoy bacon products without eating bacon.
One scientist claims that having more salt in your diet is actually healthier. We investigate.