A new study finds 33 percent of American children are overweight. But researchers hope the findings don't overshadow the success stories out there.
About 23 million American households rely on SNAP, but nearly one-third of them still have to visit a food pantry to keep themselves fed.
Even low levels of lead in kids can cause learning or behavioral problems, but foods with calcium, iron and vitamin C can help reduce the absorption of lead.
We meet 17-year-old Diego, one of the 20,000 unaccompanied minors from Central America who made the journey through Mexico to the U.S. border last year.
New evidence shows that obese children who cut back on sugar get significant health benefits after only ten days.
The Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics has agreed to pull the "Kids Eat Right" logo from Kraft Singles after members threatened to leave the group.
Kraft Singles, the individually wrapped yellow slice that forms the glue in so many grilled sandwiches, has been given the Kids Eat Right label.
According to a new study, consuming too much salt and sugar from packaged foods starts at a young age.
Eating dinner as a family has been shown to do everything from boost nutritional intake to boost vocabulary in children.
Too much fast food doesn't only harm your body. A new study finds it affects the brains of school students.
Halloween candy is risky business for kids with food allergies, but the Teal Project is making it safe for all to Trick-or-Treat.
Did you share a Coke this summer? Coca-Cola's successful campaign featured names and social media promotion geared toward Millenials.
For first-timers, the prospect of hopping on the back of a sheep for a wild ride can stir a range of emotions.
Health advocates and a school nutrition lobby group are bracing for battle as an opt-out provision for school lunch rules moves through the U.S. House.
Some school districts are complaining of financial losses since healthy school lunch rules went into effect in 2012. House Republicans have proposed a solution.
New research is helping parents learn how to get their kids to overcome their natural reflex to eschew new foods.
The obesity rate dropped 43 percent for young children over the past decade, marking the first major decline in the obesity epidemic.
Unhealthy foods are already being taken out of school lunches. Next up is the removal of unhealthy food marketing in schools.
Kids are trashing the fruits and veggies served for school lunches. A study suggests paying them to eat the good stuff will increase consumption, reduce waste.
The Let's Move! campaign has announced Sesame Street characters will promote produce to children. Will it work?