Free Press Journal
  • iChef: Delivering a ‘meal kit’ to your doorsteps

    This ‘gourmet meal’ is just a call away. When you are occupied, left with no energy or crave healthy yet delicious food, iChef is the place to look forward to, writes Shikha Jain

  • Watch out what you eat!

    Washington : A team of researchers is analysing foods for radioactive substances. The Federal Office for Radiation Protection (BfS) is analysing foods prepared within the scope of the BfR MEAL Study for radiation caused by radioactive elements such as uranium.

  • Substitution doesn’t bring satisfaction

    Washington DC: When we don’t get what we want, we settle for the second best instead of picking the closest substitute. But, a new study has suggested that we would be better off picking a not-so-similar alternative.

  • Eating in moderation may be bad for you

    New York : Contrary to popular perception, eating ‘everything in moderation’ may actually lead to worse metabolic health as compared to eating a smaller number of healthy foods, says a new study, reports IANS.

  • Negative mood promotes craving for sweets: study

    New York : Researchers have found that those who suffer defeat or are in negative emotional states tend to crave sweets more than those in a positive frame of mind, reports IANS. The research published in the journal Appetite focused on how a person’s emotional state — particularly in the competitive world of sports — affects the perception of taste.

  • How kids respond differently to foods

    New York : How children perceive high-calorie foods depends on how much fat have accumulated around their waistlines, a new study says, reports IANS.

  • Congress seeks ban on Chinese street food

    Mumbai : The Congress party has demanded that the Brihanmumbai Municipal Corporation should ban the sale of Chinese street food with immediate effect as the tastemaker used in these foods, ‘Ajinomoto’, is very harmful to the body.

  • Why ‘fitness’ foods could make you fat

    New York : If you are trying to lose weight relying simply on “fitness” foods, it may backfire, new research suggests, reports IANS.