He said lack of sleep causes people to crave unhealthy foods, such as those high in fat, sugar and salt.
Fiber is found in nutritious foods such as vegetables, fruits and whole grains.
Dr. Shayesteh said the top five addicting foods are chocolate, potato chips, cookies, ice cream and pizza.
Dr. Shayesteh said the best way to implement the 2015 dietary guidelines is to follow the Mediterranean Diet.
He said high blood pressure is the number one cause of stroke and heart disease.
Heart disease is the No. 1 killer of both men and women.
Dr. Shayesteh explains how lifestyle changes can help someone reverse pre-diabetes and diabetes.
The act of sitting for too long can have serious health consequences.
A soda can be a tasty beverage, but drinking soda consistently can have serious negative health effects, research shows.
Dr. Shayesteh explains the difference between good and bad cholesterol and how to lower your bad cholesterol.
He said Alzheimer’s is caused by the formation of amyloid plaques in the nerve connectors in the brain.
Dr. Shayesteh said obesity is the foundation of nearly 30 chronic diseases.
The Mediterranean Diet has been touted as a way to lose weight, manage cholesterol and lower blood pressure, but new research also shows it …
Dr. Shayesteh said new research shows there is a strong connection between our brain and our digestive system.
Dr. Shayesteh offers tips on how to prevent acid reflux and heartburn all year long, not just during the holiday season.
The diet eliminates trans-fats such as butter and margarine, processed foods and red meat.
New research shows that sugary sodas can lead to DNA damage.
New research suggests that many types of cancers can be prevented at the genetic level through better nutritional choices.
Dr. Shayesteh said simple lifestyle changes such as reducing fat intake and eating more fruits and vegetables can help prevent prostate canc…
Type 2 diabetes is not only preventable, but it also is reversible if someone has the right tools.
Dr. Shayesteh talks about all the recent studies that link Vitamin D deficiency to a host of medical problems.
Dr. Shayesteh said genetics do play a role in a woman’s risk, but lifestyle factors also contribute.